Galavant was the decade’s most underrated show that no one watched

On the surface, it’s a generic send-off of the fantasy genre that plays like a watered down version of The Princess Bride (with a little less heart and a little more snark). But Galavant has a trick up its sleeve — it’s also a musical.

Simon Pegg: "Theatrical Cinema, Sadly, Appears to Be Dying"

Pegg mentioned that big studios must often rely on big-budget superheroes to succeed. Meanwhile, “there is this burst of creative excitement” in TV, and “anything seems possible,” he said. “What used to be this little, poor cousin of the auspicious silver screen is now dominating it, and kind of offering so much more.”

Watchmen, The Boys, and The Tick turn superhero burnout into a TV movement

“…these shows are playing to the same audience that made Avengers: Endgame the highest-grossing movie of all time. They’re certainly reaching the audience that pushed reactive anti-blockbuster Joker past the R-rated billion-dollar boundary. People who feel inundated by super-nonsense—the ones getting a little sick of unpacking the alternate realities created by time travel and debating whether, canonically, Ant-Man could destroy Thanos by crawling inside his anus—are looking for an outlet.