Apple TV +’s The Shrink Next Door

Will Ferrell and Paul Rudd in The Shrink Next Door

Will Ferrell and Paul Rudd in The Shrink Next Door
Photo: Apple TV +

Here’s what’s happening in the world of TV on Friday 12th November and Saturday 13th November. All times are eastern.


Top choice

The Shrink Next Door (Apple TV +, Friday 12.01, series premiere): “Paul Rudd will probably never grow old, then The Shrink Next Door gives him a hand. The new Apple TV + series tells about how Rudds Dr. Isaac ‘Ike’ Herschkopf manipulates and invades the personal life of his patient Martin ‘Marty’ Markowitz ‘(Will Ferrell) for 30 years. We look at how Dr. Ike goes from a cocky, Ralph-Lauren shirt-loving therapist in the 80s to a cocky, gray-haired elderly citizen of our day. Here is the full review of the show, which also stars Kathryn Hahn and Casey Wilson. Season 1 premieres with three episodes, where new ones are released every Friday.

Regular coverage

Foundation (Apple TV +, Friday at 12.01)
The Great British Bake Off (Netflix, Friday, 03.01)
Saturday Night Live (NBC, Saturday, 11:29 p.m.): Jonathan Majors have a good year. Following his first Emmy nomination (for Lovecraft Country), MCU debuts in Loki, and Netflix’s Western movies The harder they fall, the actor will do his part SNL host debut. Taylor Swift is the musical guest, just in time to cry over Red (Taylor’s version).

Wild cards

The world according to Jeff Goldblum (Disney +, Friday at 03.01): Season two of this National Geographic and Disney + documentary series premieres in five episodes. Actor Jeff Goldblum enthusiastically explores his many interests again, including fireworks, monsters, dogs and dancing. You can watch an exclusive clip from season two Goldblum dissects magic tricks with the illusionist duo Penn and Teller here.

Snoopy in the room (Apple TV +, Friday at 12.01): The animated comedy returns for another season to follow Charlie Brown (Terry McGurrin) and the rest of the Peanuts gang, while Snoopy takes command of the International Space Station to explore the moon and beyond.

Under The Helmet: The Legacy Of Boba Fett (Disney +, Friday at 03.01): To prepare for its upcoming series The book by Boba Fett, Disney + will launch a documentary to honor the origins and legacy of Star Wars’ legendary bounty hunter. The streaming platform is also celebrating its two-year anniversary with Disney Plus Day by releasing Shang Chi and Jungle cruise for all subscribers. Keep an eye out for some upcoming TV series and movies.

Movie night

Red message (Netflix, Friday, 3:01 p.m.): “For a quasi-high-concept buddy hunting movie about elite, high-tech thieves, Red message lacks dazzling distractions. It certainly appearance expensive, which should come as no surprise given its budget the size of superhero movies (reportedly the largest in Netflix’s history). We get expensive cars, fancy clothes, lavish scenery and action scenes that probably involved countless VFX man hours, not to mention a trio of bankable stars. But there are certain things that one can not buy for money. As it turns out, an infectious sense of humor is one of them. ” Here is Ignatiy Vishnevetsky’s complete review of the film, led by Ryan Reynolds, Dwayne Johnson and Gal Gadot.

Home Sweet Home Alone (Disney +, Friday at 03.01): “By actually humanizing the besieged villains, Home Sweet Home Alone opens up a whole new can of worms that a critic can discern. This time, the antagonists are not professional thieves, but an ordinary married couple who desperately want to save their family home. When the film opens, Pam (Ellie Kemper) and Jeff (Rob Delaney) keep an open house in their modest Winnetka home, which – to their great shame – they are forced to sell because they can no longer keep up. mortgage.” Read Katie Rife’s full review of the film here. Also on the cast are Archie Yates and Aisling Bea.

Major Pete (Prime Video, Friday at 12.01): It writes Mike D’Angelo in his review of the documentary: “Directed by Jesse Moss (Boy state), Major Pete rarely comes far from War room template now firmly established for behind-the-scenes campaign documents. Moss embedded himself in the Buttigieg campaign not long after it launched, and the film sticks primarily to the 11 months between Pete’s formal statement and the South Carolina primary, after which he chose to drop out and cast his support for Biden. Buttigieg collapsed mainly because he failed to attract black voters (or non-white voters in general), a reality recognized here without ever being explored.

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