Hulu Streaming Guide: Best Movies and TV Shows on Now

Hulu features many comeback TV stories in October, including the Will & Grace revival, new Nathan Fillion cop show The Rookie, and The Connors — ABC's attempt to continue the Roseanne show, without Roseanne. The movie side of Hulu features a story of someone who never went away: indomitable Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, RBG.

Here's a preview of what's coming next month on Hulu.

TV Shows

Kingpin, Season 1 (Oct. 1)

Into The Dark, Series premiere (Oct. 5)

Will & Grace, Season 10 (Oct. 5)

Light As a Feather, Series premiere (Oct. 12)

The Alec Baldwin Show, Series premiere (Oct. 15)

The Conners, Series premiere (Oct. 17)

The Kids are Alright, Series premiere (Oct. 17)

The Rookie, Series premiere (Oct. 17)


Frida, 2002 (Oct. 1)

Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner, 1967 (Oct. 1)

The Others, 2001 (Oct. 1)

Dheepan, 2016 (Oct. 3)

RBG, 2018 (Oct. 3)

The Gospel According to Andre, 2018) (Oct. 4)

Lowlife, 2018 (Oct. 6)

The Quest of Alaine Ducasse (Oct. 11)

Also streaming: Amazon | Netflix | Online Originals

Come back at the start of October for more details about our picks. In the meantime, enjoy our September selections.

TV Shows

Rel, series premiere (Sept. 10)

Credit: Ray Mickshaw/FoxCredit: Ray Mickshaw/FoxLooking a tad reminiscent of Seinfeld, this new Fox comedy is about Lil Rel Howery — yep, a comedian. This one's trying to navigate a new single life after his marriage tanks.

The Good Doctor, Season 2 (Sept. 25)

The man behind House, David Shore, created this new medical drama about a brilliant but very awkward doctor — this one navigating autism.

New Amsterdam, series premiere (Sept. 26)

In NBC's not even slightly veiled critique of U.S. health care, a maverick new medical director tries to shake up everything that's wrong with the fictitious namesake hospital in New York City.

Chicago P.D., Season 6 (Sept. 27)

The super-popular melodrama about bold cops trying to make a difference returns for its sixth season. Its sister NBC shows Chicago Med and Chicago Fire return for Seasons 4 and 7.

A Million Little Things, series premiere (Sept. 27)

Credit: Jack Rowand/ABCCredit: Jack Rowand/ABCSomeone's chasing the success of NBC's This Is Us. Rival ABC's take on the ensemble drama tells interlocking stories of friends thoroughly shaken when one dies by suicide.

Single Parents, series premiere (Sept. 27)

In this new ABC comedy, an overachieving single dad pulls together a group of beleaguered solo parents into an awkward village.

The Cool Kids, series premiere (Sept. 29)

David Alan Grier helms this Fox comedy about men in a retirement home who have no interest in acting retired. Their clubby world is shaken up by the death of one pal and the arrival of a feisty new resident.


Adaptation, 2002 (Sept. 1)

Shortly after his breakthrough film Being John Malkovich, screenwriter Charlie Kaufman penned this bonkers adaptation of Susan Orlean's book The Orchid Thief. Nicolas Cage and Meryl Streep star as very twisted alter egos of the two writers.

Rushmore, 1998 (Sept. 1)

Wes Anderson's breakthrough film stars then-unknown Jason Schwartzman as the extremely enthusiastic, grandiose student at the namesake academy. The movie began Anderson's decades-long collaboration with Bill Murray.

What's Eating Gilbert Grape, 1993 (Sept. 1)

The namesake character (Johnny Depp) lives a dead-end life caring for his morbidly obese mother and developmentally disabled brother (Leonardo DiCaprio). But a spunky newcomer (Juliette Lewis) inspires him to imagine a better future.

The English Patient, 1996 (Sept. 2)

This Academy Awards-sweeping melodrama is a story inside a story. In an Italian villa at the close of World War II, a victim of severe burns recounts an illustrious prewar life, forbidden romance and tragic demise.

Happy-Go-Lucky, 2008 (Sept. 6)

Credit: Simon MeinCredit: Simon MeinSally Hawkins (The Shape of Water) plays Poppy, an irrepressibly cheery woman who sometimes helps and sometimes exasperates her less-sanguine fellow Londoners.

Stronger, 2017 (Sept. 8)

This guaranteed tearjerker tells the true story of Jeff Bauman, who lost two legs — and, for a time, his will to live — in the 2013 Boston Marathon bombing. It's also the fraught love story between Bauman (played by Jake Gyllenhaal) and Erin Hurley (Orphan Black's Tatiana Maslany).

B.B. King: On the Road, 2017 (Sept. 20)

Riley B. King (aka B.B. King) spent over six decades on tour, playing around 18,000 performances. This new documentary examines those eventful years, with commentary from the likes of Bono, Eric Clapton, Carlos Santana and Dr. John.  

This Is Home: A Refugee Story, 2018 (Sept. 20)

This new documentary follows four Syrian refugee families struggling to establish themselves in Baltimore during the transition from the Obama to Trump administrations.

What Else to Stream

The amount of good content online doesn't stop here. Check out our list of the best shows to binge watch to find some more gems you'll want to stream.

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  • CaedenV
    So I felt like I was missing out on cable and TV, so I picked up Hulu Plus for a few months to 'catch up' with mainstream shows... turns out that the shows are rubbish, and paying for the right to watch commercials is one of the dumbest 'features' ever to hit the internet. I thought that I would enjoy Hulu enough to get a real cable service... but it isn't even worth the $8/mo for Hulu... how on earth do people justify their cable bills?