Here Is A List of The Top 50 HBO Shows of All Time
HBO has been a staple television network in most homes since the 70s when it was first launched. Since then, it has had numerous award-winning shows that have kept audiences glued to their screens. HBO has done it all, whether you are into series, movies, documentaries, comedies, and even concerts, HBO has got you covered. And even better yet, with the introduction of HBO Max, fans all across the world are now able to view their favorite shows at any time and binge them from start to finish. If you are new to HBO Max here is a list of the top 50 HBO shows of all time to get you started on your journey, we know you will enjoy most of these.
Angels in America
HBO’s Angels in America show was created by Mike Nichols, who was inspired by Tony Kushner’s Emmy-Award-winning play and turned it into a prestige ministry unlike anything seen before in show business. Together with a pedigreed cast that includes Meryl Steep, Justin Kirk, Emma Thompson, Mary-Louise Parker, and Jeffrey Wright, Nichols created a remarkable TV show we won’t be forgetting anytime soon.
Great shows have great plots and Angels in America is no different; its plot focuses on the stories of two couples, one straight couple and the other gay. Angels in America dazzles the mind as much as it does the eye. The best part of Angels in America is that the show only has 6 episodes, so it is perfect for binge-watching.
The name of this Pendelton Ward fantasy series gives some of its premises away but it's still a great show regardless. Adventure Time is regarded as one of the best cartoons produced in the modern era and it has aired rave reviews and critical acclaim since it first aired on Cartoon Network and throughout its reign in the 2010s.
The story of Adventure Time is one of adventure as you’d expect; it follows the life of Finn, a young boy that owned a dog named Jake. Together with his dog, Finn lived with different creatures in the Land of Ooo. It may seem weird at first glance, but give it a chance and you won't regret it.
The Big Bang Theory
The Big Bang Theory was created by Bill Prady and Chuck Lorre who both served as head writers and executive producers during production. The show premiered on CBS in 2007; it originally followed the lives of five characters that lived together in an apartment with the band including a waitress and aspiring actress, an aerospace engineer, an astrophysicist, and others.
What makes this show stand out is the amount of emphasis placed on physics and science; the four major male characters all work in science-related fields and would often banter about news on science and theories. Although it sounds like a show for geeks, the show is actually quite funny and will leave you entertained.
A description of HBO’s Euphoria show would be incomplete without mentioning how bleak and intentionally provocative it is; the show contains a lot of sex and drugs wrapped up in a beautifully vivid array of colors and remarkable production.
At the center of events is Rue, a 17-year-old addict with a personality that was, over the years shaped by the personalities in her life. Basically, everyone Rue knows has a violent, drug-loving, porn-loving personality. Having so many degenerates in your life will take its toll on anyone with time and this theme was explored skillfully in the show.
David Simon’s The Deuce is set in Times Square in the 1970s; the plot features a lot of pimps, photographers, prostitutes, reporters, and cops on their journeys of attempting to comprehend the world they lived in New York as decency went to the bin around them.
Apart from its thought-provoking plot, The Deuce also boasts an incredible cast with A-list stars like Maggie Gyllenhaal, James Franco, Gbenga Akinnagbe, and an ensemble cast that gave incredible performances too. Despite the unusual plot of the show and its sex-workers-focused content, the stories of the characters more than made up for it.
HBO’s Gentleman Jack show spawned from the expansive Anne Lister journals. Anne Lister was a landed class woman from Yorkshire that many people regard as the first modern lesbian in the world. The show had lots to use as content as the diary features extensive details of Lister’s life as a mountaineer, coal magnate, world traveler, and seducer of other women.
Gentleman Jack is set in the 1830s, a timeline in which Lister returned to her family home and had her sights on Ann Walker as her companion. The show is a remarkable depiction of life in 19th-Century Yorkshire society. The show stars Suranne Jones as Anne, and she delivers an incredible performance.
The White Lotus
The Mike White created HBO show, The White Lotus, is a rewarding experience that explores the interwoven relationships between several wealthy guests at a Hawaiian resort. Its ensemble cast does justice to its memorable plot and combined with a spectacular production layout, the show rewards viewers with thrills that are difficult to replicate.
Even as events get darker as time passed, the show’s magic remains intact. There’s an underlying theme of class and privilege in the show, as well as a deliberate exploration of the revolting ways patrons engage with staff members. The show is still only one season in with no plans for a second, but just in case, it would be better to watch this show now rather than later.
Flight of the Conchords
Flight of the Conchords is a musical comedy show unlike no other; it stars Bret McKenzie and Jemaine Clement in a delightful story about how a terrible two-man band from New Zealand tries to become stars in New York, a very relatable plot for a lot of people in New York.
The show explores their many challenges along the way, including their incompetent manager, and the one comic and obsessive fan they have in Kristen Schaal. The band failed many times over the course of the show but that didn’t deter them from having a casual and sincere approach to their affairs.
Eastbound & Down
Eastbound & Down is an unusual sitcom in the sense that its existence in the first place, stemmed from the realization of its creators that the movie they created was way too good to run for four hours, so they cut it down to two. The show spawned from there, with a memorable story that chronicles the life of a former major league pitcher on an obsessive drive to become relevant again.
Despite the odyssey of the main character on his path to fame, the creators of the show never dropped the bar on the sincere portrayal of an individual consumed by his own ego. Also, the show stars Danny McBride so you know there are bound to be plenty of laughs as you watch the series.
Mr. Show with Bob and David
Mr. Show with Bob and David was already in existence before alternative comedy became a real thing; the only criticism the show has is its criminally short three-year run on HBO. Every episode of the show was made based on a central theme deliberately structured with sketches related to one another.
The show has an unusual point of view that adds to its lore; the plot often explores the domination of society by the corporate world as well as the rising inequality in American society. Like other great shows, this one has aged well and its themes are relatable till today.
HBO’s Sharp Objects show is a remarkable depiction of the oppressive nature of a small Missouri town. After two girls were found murdered, things became quite interesting in the town as characters quietly judged and blamed each other for the crime. For instance, there’s the city crime reporter, Camille Preaker, who was getting judged by her mother and socialite.
The show starts off as a murder mystery but quickly expands to include elements of horror and an exploration of the twisted nature of the alcohol-obsessed protagonist. The anticipation of the revelation of the killer keeps viewers glued, and the final revelation was nothing short of shocking.
The Tom Fontana-created HBO show, Oz made plenty of waves courtesy of its sexual content and violence meshed with a deeply unsettling and disturbing story. The show’s location itself is remarkable; it was set in a maximum-security prison, therefore creating a lasting impression on viewers that some say has continued to influence their views on the way prisons operate.
The prison itself serves up a lot of intrigue with spontaneous violence, racially segregated gangs, and just pure prison-living drama. The series also has a memorable cast that helped it achieve great ratings despite the fact that it is an adult-themed drama.
Mike Judge’s shows are known for their focus on the specific subjects they seek to address and Silicon Valley isn’t any different; the show emphasizes the anger of Silicon Valley toward the tech industry and investors. This apparent anger towards the industry fuels the show and gave it life over its course.
The show is funny in its own right, with humor that hits harder than other traditional sitcoms; it also feels quite real and relatable in a way that other sitcoms struggle to achieve. At the end of the day, Silicon Valley is an intensely satisfying satire set in a world where something fun is always happening.
HBO’s Lovecraft Country show was adapted from Matt Ruff’s book of the same name; the show tracks the magicks of legacy while driving home the point that the entire legacy it portrays is steeped in racism. Lovecraft Country’s plot moves fast, really fast sometimes with a lot of incredible consequences that appear abandoned at first, only to manifest quickly and unpredictably.
There’s a unique perspective in play here, as well as a relatable exploration of incredible dreams and weird justifications for an unfair society and the ills of its biased and oppressed circles. The show is set in the 1950s during the Jim Crow era, which gives the show a horror feel.
The Jinx: The Life and Death of Robert Durst
HBO’s The Jinx: The Life and Death of Robert Durst is a fascinating story of a man that is far from innocent and the way he was brought to justice for some of his many crimes. The show is an excellent portrayal of the world of a famous, troubled, and quite strange New York personality in Robert Durst.
His confession in the last episode of the show remains one of the most iconic moments in TV history. Beyond the final reveal, the sitcom also takes viewers on an exploration of the way privilege and wealth keep dangerous people away from prosecution and jail.
HBO’s Vice Principals is a tale of love and friendship that tended to get mean-spirited at points but then the charisma of Danny McBride and Walton Goggins help spice things up. The pair are aspiring vice-principals on a mission to take up their new boss’s job.
The show’s events might have been a bit dull if it followed a predictable trend but this one didn’t; the events quickly change course the moment viewers feel comfortable enough to predict the next event. At the end of the day though, the show is a story of two selfish personalities on the hunt for success and redemption.
Years and Years
When Years and Years first arrived on HBO, there wasn’t a lot of hype around it, which is just wrong because this is one show that deserves a lot of attention. The creator, Russell T. Davies, created a compelling examination of what life in the next 15 years might look like, while also looking at a number of world events from the perspective of a single British family.
Years and Years leans on its remarkable cast to help deliver the goods and promote its dystopian outlook; the end result is a show with a lot of heart. The show currently has six episodes, and each one will have you thinking about the future in a different way.
The Andrew Haigh and Michael Lannon-created Looking is a compelling marriage of form and function; it is a chronicle of the life of gay men in modern-day San Francisco. The show achieves what it set out to do confidently; the storytelling is subdued but incredibly confident with compelling realism from the haunting adulthood adventures of the characters.
There’s a makeshift family that comprises of Dom, Patrick, Doris, and Agustin; they were separated from parents and siblings by cultural and geographical gulfs. It all adds up nicely to a rewarding and beautifully expressed coming-of-age story.
HBO’s Treme debuted in 2010 as a David Simon portrayal of post-Katrina New Orleans. A lot of anticipation preceded its release so a lot of expectations were not met; rather than modeling the show’s events after "The Wire: Crescent City," David Simon and Eric Overmyer opted to create a subtle appreciation for "The City That Care Forgot."
Their creation is as merry as it is mournful with characters that are chefs, musicians, and professors rather than police officers or politicians. The drama between the characters, therefore, captures their unique position in American society. Watching this series will definitely give you a new appreciation for how New Orleans was able to rally.
When it debuted, Westworld was touted as a possible successor to HBO’s mega-hit series, Game of Thrones. The show wasn’t like people predicted though; its events are fast, weird, and incredibly complex. The show’s very first season is a puzzle box that viewers struggle to wrap their heads around.
Things eased up in the second season as the characters are embraced and the shackles of expectation are knocked off as a result of multiple mysteries and incredible story depth. Viewers are guided on an experience that allows them to experience the theme of the show from the perspective of the people.
HBO’s Luck is an enjoyable show that really could have used some better luck; the show is mostly remembered for its abrupt cancellation as a result of the death of several horses used for filming it. Most of the events portrayed in the show were produced at the Santa Anita racetrack, which has recorded a significant number of dead horses just like the show itself.
But beyond the dead horses lies a convincing character examination of the jockeys, trainers, drunks, owners, gamblers, and other conflicting personalities. Viewers of Luck are taken into an alternate universe that is beautiful, tough, and resilient, don't let the press stop you from enjoying this show.
When The Comeback debuted, it was apparent that its production and story were ahead of its time. The name of this show foreshadows its story and content; Lisa Kudrow plays a big role as a formerly famous TV actress looking to break into the limelight again.
Her motivation dictates her every move to become a star again to be captured by the cameras. The show elicits a feeling of sympathy for Kudrow as she navigated a world that she struggled to keep up with and a showrunner that was cruel and dismissive.
Critics of HBO’s Boardwalk Empire harp on its similarity to Sopranos. Fortunately, Boardwalk Empire is set in the 1920s and although it borrowed a couple of elements from Sopranos, Boardwalk Empire effectively expanded the scope of those elements.
Terence Winter created a delightful show with a wide-reaching spotlight that extends from lowly prostitutes and bootleggers to high-ranking political officials. The show is truly special; it examines the decisions and morality of decision-makers while also examining the consequences of those decisions on the lowly citizens that feel the consequences the most.
TV shows haven’t quite achieved a true depiction of the multi-faceted, multi-cultural nature of the society we live in, but TV shows like Insecure show what is possible and serve as an indication of good things to come in the future. It spawned from Issa Rae’s "The Misadventures of Awkward Black Girl" YouTube series but explores new realms too by addressing issues like boredom and the decline of long-term relationships.
Broader issues like individual workplace bias and institutional racism are also trashed in the show. There’s also a discussion of the absorption of African-American culture by white Americans. If this wasn't enough to capture your attention, the show was voted top 10 television programs of the year in 2017.
HBO’s Beartown series only needed five episodes to discuss the story of Peter Andersson, a former NHL player that returned to his hometown with his family to take up a job as the semi-professional hockey team coach. Andersson is from Bjornstad, which translates to Beartown.
The town is a broken, dilapidated one enveloped in misery, with a hockey team that is a reflection of the nearly hopeless, old, and sad town people. Andersson himself wasn’t free of baggage as he lost his young son while he was away in North America. Check this one out even if you aren't a hockey fan.
Tracey Takes On
Tracey Ullman’s intelligence and lack of fear in going beyond the norm of comedy content during her performances make her one of the most exciting performers in recent memory. HBO’s Tracey Takes On show was the second platform created for Tracey to show off her unique take on humor and comedy.
The Tracey Ullman Show that aired on Fox was created for similar purposes. Tracey Takes On eliminated the restrictions and broadcast standards that came with live performances; the result is Tracey had a lot more creative freedom on this one, one that audiences really appreciated.
Bored to Death
HBO has been associated with lots of standout shows like Game of Thrones that even those that haven’t seen them know about courtesy of all the hype surrounding them. Bored to Death is more like a hidden gem on the streaming giant’s catalog just waiting to be uncovered.
The very first season of it takes viewers on a ride through the hilarious, weed-driven travails of Jonathan Ames, a Brooklyn writer, and part-time detective. The show gives off the vibe of being a non-traditional show with its off-the-grid content and plot, making it one of the more exciting shows around today.
The anthology setup of HBO’s True Detective means it isn’t a show for everyone; the show’s first season is a deeply disturbing and memorable affair while the second toned down the thrills a bit, resulting in a more laidback and less exciting sequence of events.
True Detective is a thrilling crime show with plenty of thrills for lovers of that genre, the search for the Yellow King in season one is truly exciting to watch, as is the performance of the show’s main cast. Despite some not-so-ideal writing around some of the female characters on True Detective, it is still an enjoyable ride.
The Righteous Gemstones
HBO’s The Righteous Gemstones is a comedy show created by Danny McBride, who starred in it as Jesse, the heir to the legendary Eli of the Gemstone clan. Jesse’s legendary father, Eli, is played by John Goodman; Eli made the gospel a chain store as he established several churches and introduced his entire family to the showbiz preachers business.
There’s Judy, Eli’s daughter, who detested the way Eli treated her and wanted to be seen as equal, and Kelvin who had all the makings of a Christian pop star. The Righteous Gemstones is a family drama with a highly dysfunctional TV family.
The Larry Sanders Show
The Larry Sanders Show has a lot of sentimental value in HBO’s rich history; it used to be HBO’s headlining scripted program. The show made the line between a TV show and reality blurrier; the actors on the show played themselves on the show’s talk show.
There are also three memorable performances from the trio of Jeffrey Tambor, Rip Torn, and Garry Shandling all of whom shined at depicting their characters’ desperation during their comedic moments. What makes this one so great is the fact that the characters were well-developed and relatable individuals, making it a great human show.
What makes HBO’s Big Love so great is the fact that the focus is on the relationship among the characters rather than the show’s plot itself. The show is set in a modern suburb of Utah where a man with three wives lived but rather than being all about the audacious polygamy, from the start, the show is about family and the importance of women supporting each other.
The show’s plot became increasingly ludicrous as the show progressed but then there are elements like the relationship of Bill Hendrickson with the fundamentalist environment in which he was raised. At the end of the day, it is the storytelling of Big Love that makes it such a compelling watch.
I May Destroy You
Ghanian-British star and creator, Michaela Coel created the HBO show, I May Destroy You. The star explores the travails of the lead character, Arabella, and the confusion, pain, and path to healing of the London-based star were all examined in the show.
The show’s events are bonded together by what is a tight group of friends that need to address a lot of elements in their lives; from the sexual crimes, they’ve suffered to their personal biases and more. While it is true that the show attempts to tackle so many issues at once, Coel did a commendable job incorporating Arabella’s love for her social media influence.
The No.1 Ladies Detective Agency
HBO’s criminally overlooked show, The No.1 Ladies Detective Agency is a thrilling, futuristic series based on a book series of the same name. It follows the life of a young figure, Mma Ramotswe on her journey to creating the first female sleuthing firm in Botswana.
The show was filmed in Botswana and it's great because it isn't a long watch with only 6 episodes but still features incredible production; there is a lot of laughter and charm, and some romance between a good-natured local and Ramotswe. In 2009 this show won the Peabody Award.
The Damon Lindelof and Tom Perrotta created show, The Leftovers, isn’t the kind of show that everyone will enjoy; this is evident early as the show’s first episodes are the type to raise eyebrows in a way that many will consider not even finishing the first season.
But sticking with the show means you get to enjoy an unprecedented mix of true hopelessness and pure hopefulness at once in the plot and themes of the show; the sitcom plays out like a thrilling poem as the hero changes with every scene in a way that many haven’t seen on TV before.
Daniel Knauf’s Carnivale is an unusual, deep, and truly strange TV series that also manages to be beautiful; the show is set in the Dust Bowl era of the Great Depression. The plot follows a young and talented man that appeared to be gifted with an ability to manipulate the forces of life and death.
This might seem like a superhero story at first but it really isn’t; the show instead examines life in a caravan filled with outcasts that have their own family. Beneath the main plots are subplots with spooky and interesting stories, stories that will sometimes make you forget about the main plot.
HBO's Watchmen series was inspired by a graphic novel by Dave Gibbons and Alan Moore of the same name; while the show is far from perfect like so many others, because of how difficult it is to pin down, it's an easy watch, and quite frankly worth the time required to gobble up its content.
As the show progressed, the plot became more focused on the pain of progenitors, the trauma they’ve suffered, and more. There’s also an examination of the reparation attempts of the government aimed at black Americans, so there is an underlying theme of inequality and oppression.
HBO’s Rome is a historical drama show that examines the fall of the Roman Republic and the subsequent rise of the Roman Empire. It is an ambitious and expensive series that portrays the betrayal of Caesar and the excesses of the Roman elite, making for an entertaining ride and thrilling watch.
Its plot and theme have earned it comparisons to HBO’s Game of Thrones; Rome also boasts its fair share of bloody battles and political scheming to keep viewers on the edge of their seats. Add all of that up with an outstanding cast and you have what is a memorable and satisfying show.
Sex and the City
The Darren Star-created HBO show, Sex and the City isn’t perfect by any means as the specific demographic of the women that were portrayed are difficult to relate to. The main character here is Carrie Bradshaw, a problematic personality and not-so-talented writer that never seemed comfortable with making up her mind about her love life.
Despite the fact that Sex and the City is downright difficult to endure for stretches, what the show did so well was it explored complex themes and narratives about sex and women; these themes were unapologetically explored and trashed throughout the show.
Armando Iannucci’s Veep is a satirical show that examines the world of politics by breaking it down and focusing on the screw-ups which is what a lot of viewers love to see. There are lots of accidentally sent documents, squeaky shoes, and cringe-worthy moments here that will make you question politics in general.
A lot of what Selina Meyer did was thoroughly examined, and thrown back in her face through public opinion polls and Twitter as well. The major theme of this political drama show is the spotlight shone on individuals on the quest for power without any real plan to make social change.
Mare of Easttown
HBO’s Mare of Easttown is a sober sitcom that examines a couple of deaths that occurred in a Pennsylvania town; the show is as much about the pain of being alive as it is a careful consideration of the plights of our time.
There is also an examination of issues like suicide, drug addiction, depression, and poverty, as well as the effects of these ills on society. Starring Kate Winslet in a lead role, the show pulls on her immense charm; she embodied a difficult and pained character to perfection. Despite her character’s pain, she wasn’t always sympathetic about issues.
Chernobyl is a five-part TV show created by Craig Mazin; it is a prophetic show that chronicles the inability of a government to respond to an international crisis. Besides the thought-provoking plot that this HBO show boasts, there’s also an ensemble cast to keep things flowing.
The likes of Emily Watson, Stellan Skarsgard, and Jared Harris were all featured on it, earning widespread acclaim for being part of the show. Chernobyl is of course about the Chernobyl disaster so it is a nice balance of historical details, sociopolitical commentary, and excellent performances from the cast.
HBO’s Deadwood has been touted as one of the best TV shows ever so its cancellation left a lot of fans displeased. Fortunately, nearly 10 years after its cancellation, the show returned to HBO in 2019 as Deadwood: The Movie. The movie release is particularly exciting because the original show remains one of the deepest, most thought-provoking, and smartest shows ever made on TV.
The original show essentially told relatable human stories with some background history on the Old West. The remarkable formula is the reason the show remains etched in the golden books, and it also helps that there was a great cast on board.
Right from the classic episodes of Doctor Who to the modern ones that are HBO Max exclusives, the show has been a delightful science-fiction ride on TV. Russell T. Davies was assigned the responsibility of updating the classic program for a new generation of viewers.
He responded by crafting the show in his own vision, leading to the introduction of multiple beloved doctors such as David Tennant, Christopher Eccleston, and Matt Smith. Despite not being the most stable show since it became prominent once again in 2005, Doctor Who’s thrilling science fiction content delivers enough to keep viewers entertained.
The Flight Attendant
HBO Max’s The Flight Attendant was inspired by Chris Bojahian’s The Flight Attendant. It is one of the most popular shows released in late 2020, and it stars Kaley Cuoco from The Big Bang Theory in the lead role here as the flight attendant.
She looks innocent enough and the show itself has a calm vibe to it at first until Kaley’s character met a good-looking passenger after landing, and the next morning, she woke up next to his dead body. The Flight Attendant is an unpredictable show like no other, with lots of twists and plotting. Season 2 of the show just released as well, so now would be a perfect time to jump in.
Game of Thrones
The way HBO’s Game of Thrones ended didn’t please a lot of long-time fans of the show but that doesn’t take away from the fact that it was one of the most successful and famous shows in recent memory. Game of Thrones is highly unpredictable; this much was proven in the early seasons when several prominent characters were executed, killed, tortured, or thrown off towers.
The incredible show features an incredible cast, and incredible production as well; some incredible real-life locations were used for filming this expansive TV show. The best part is those who haven’t seen the show can enjoy the entire fantasy show from scratch now. We cannot say enough great things about this show, you just have to see it to witness it for yourself.
HBO’s glaring influence on TV drama gets a lot of publicity but the streaming giant has had just as big of an impact on the comedy genre as well; shows like Veep and Sex and the City are proof of this, and Girls also proves this in its own way.
Lena Dunham’s Girls is no different either; despite how inconsistent the show is and how divisive its creator can be, Girls is still a fun and memorable ride with lots of moments of creative brilliance throughout its run. There are lots of highlight moments on this show, and HBO Max is a great way to catch up on those.
HBO Max does a pretty good job at importing thrilling foreign series for fans to enjoy but the problem is not all of them get the attention they deserve from the fans they were intended for. The Head is one such criminally overlooked show; it is a remarkable thriller that gives off a similar vibe to John Carpenter’s The Thing.
Just like that show, The Head’s plot is all about a crazy mystery going on in the Arctic. However, rather than follow the usual trend for shows like this, the six-chapter show doesn’t feature direct solutions of simple frights.
The Knick is arguably the greatest original drama in HBO’s catalog, and now that it is available for streaming, Steven Soderbergh’s remarkable show can be enjoyed by a bigger audience. The show features Clive Owen as a New York hospital doctor at the turn of the twentieth century.
Elements of sexism, medical advancement, class, and more are all examined and trashed in the show’s first 20 episodes. A lot of what the show addresses are topics that other shows shy away from so this is one of the more unique shows out there. The great news is a third rebooted season appears to be in the works.
Olive Kitteridge is a remarkable stream that can be enjoyed in all its glory on HBO Max. The show is based on Elizabeth Strout’s book of the same name and stars Frances McDormand as the titular character. McDormand’s character, Olive, is married to Henry Kitteridge, and they live together in a small Maine town.
The show is essentially a character study as it examines the story of Olive as a retired schoolteacher and her journey through life. There’s a lot that fuels this pleasing show’s empathetic and nuanced writing, some incredible acting, and a remarkable supporting cast.
Six Feet Under
HBO’s Six Feet Under drama series broke new ground in the drama series genre by featuring grief and family elements in a way that hadn’t been done on TV before. With Peter Krause as the headlining act, Six Feet Under differentiated itself early as none of the TV drama shows that came before it managed to examine matters of family ties and adult flavor together as the show did.
Despite not being able to keep the flame burning throughout the course of the show, the show’s creators made up for it by creating one of the greatest series finales ever seen. The show spanned 5 seasons with 63 episodes that keep you glued to the TV along the way.