As we celebrate Black voices and creators, check out these recent and current series that are making their mark in the television world!
Inspired by the late ‘80s show of the same name, the series tells the coming-of-age story of a 12-year-old Black boy in Montgomery, Alabama in the late 1960s, as told by his adult self.
A group of friends unpack the ups and downs of life and love at a wine bar.
Four ambitious best friends, Camille, Tye, Quinn, and Angie, navigate relationships and careers in Harlem, New York.
A single mom risks it all and moves her family to a vineyard with hopes of taking her natural hair care line to the next level by infiltrating the African American elite in Oak Bluffs.
Issa Rae’s HBO dramedy centers around two best friends who navigate the challenges of the contemporary Black female experience.
The Netflix comedy focuses on a working-class family in Indiana struggling to make it work and make it right — without any blueprints.
Set in New York City in the late ‘80s-early ‘90s, the FX drama spotlights the Black and Latino LGBTQ and gender nonconforming ballroom scene.
Four estranged women reunite for a chance to recapture their fame and regain the swagger they had as their '90s group that made them legends in the hip-hop world.
Three young friends attempt to navigate life, love, and their professional lives within the entertainment industry together.
Follow black-ish’s Zoey Johnson as she heads to college and steps into the real world.
A group of Black students navigate various forms discrimination at a predominantly white Ivy League school.
A recently-widowed dad tries to raise his kids with his persistent former father-in-law.
Michaela Coel’s 2020 drama follows a Twitter-star-turned-novelist, who seeks to rebuild herself after being sexually assaulted on a night out in London.
The co-writer of Girls Trip brings the TV adaptation of First Wives Club, a comedy about three divorced wives who share a common past.
Earn and his cousin Alfred try to make it in the Atlanta rap scene, coming face to face with several social and economic issues along the way.
Bel-Air (premieres Feb. 13th)
The dramatic retelling of The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air follows Will’s complicated journey from the streets of West Philadelphia to the gated mansions of Bel-Air.
A retired superhero turned high school principal is forced to put his suit back on when a criminal gang takes over his city.
The spin-off of Power follows Tariq as he navigates his new life and tries to shed his father's legacy.
Katori Hall's adapts her play for the small screen with P-Valley, which follows several dancers who work at a strip club in the Mississippi Delta.
Lena Waithe’s coming-of-age drama focuses on a group of residents in a rough neighborhood on the South Side of Chicago, who become linked by coincidence and bonded by the need for connection and redemption.
A cartoonist on the verge of success navigates new voices and ideas after an unexpected incident changes everything.
Comedy sketches performed by a cast of African-American female comedians, featuring guest stars such as Angela Bassett, Issa Rae, Laverne Cox, and Nicole Byer.