Top 10 Funny TV Series Of All The Time

Sometimes, someone wants to sit back on the couch after a long, stressful day to change their mood. Nothing is more enjoyable to watch now than a good comedy program because it both improves your spirits and makes you laugh. However, occasionally the viewer is perplexed about where to watch and what to watch. Nothing beats a wonderful comedy series when you want something to make your heart happy and your cheeks hurt from smiling. Hilarious movies are fantastic, but a brilliant television series has a special quality. Thanks to the OTT gods, you can binge them for hours or days of endless happiness because you grow to know the characters well and feel like you can escape into their world.  There is a little bit of everything on this list, from nostalgic classic comedy sitcoms to theme-driven dramas that use humour to address serious social issues to the classic comedies we all love to binge because they feel like visiting an old friend and help us cope with the. The TV comedies that stand the test of time and are worth revisiting manage to address the people watching them today and future generations, much like other forms of entertainment.

Don't worry; we've got you covered. Below is a list of the top 10 comedies, complete with descriptions that will make it easier for you to choose what to watch today. Read on.
1. Friends:

The story follows the adventures of six irresponsible people living in Manhattan as they engage in mischievous activities that complicate and liven up their lives. Rachel Green, a reserved yet pleasant woman, runs away from her wedding and meets Monica Geller, a cook who is tightly coiled but kind. She moves in with Monica and befriends her pals, including quirky masseuse Phoebe Buffay, loyal but dim aspiring actor Joey Tribbiani, Chandler Bing, Monica's brother, and Ross Geller.

2. The Simpsons:

The yellow family that has held a mirror up to American pop culture and society for decades is the longest-running scripted TV series in history. The Simpsons have been on television for an amazing 22 seasons, despite purists' claims that the programme lost its appeal before the 10th season.

3. Breaking Bad:

Walter White became a cultural icon in the critically acclaimed AMC series “Breaking Bad.” In addition, Bryan Cranston's portrayal of the former high school teacher turned meth kingpin on the show propelled him to cult status. For the part, Cranston received four Primetime Emmy Awards. Given that it became the most viewed cable television programme on American television and received some of the highest ratings in history, it is regarded as one of the best TV shows of all time.

4. How I Met your mother:

Ted Mosby, an architect, tells his children the story of how he first met their mother in his memoir, “How I Met Your Mother.” The presence of his buddies Lily, Marshall, Robin, and Barney makes his voyage more exciting.

5. Emily in Paris:

Does Emily in Paris  genuinely make people laugh, or is it just so ridiculous that it does? If you decide to view the titular film, it's up to you to decide whether or not it's funny. After being sent abroad to work at her marketing company's recently acquired Paris branch, Emily (Lily Collins) awkwardly stumbles her way through France's socialite class, getting entangled in love triangles with her best friend, posting embarrassing selfies on social media, and butchering the French language. It's very, very erratic.

6. Seinfeld:

The idea of humour on television without Seinfeld makes me cringe. Seinfeld is The Show About Everything it Means to Be a Modern, Anxious Person in America, even though we label it The Show About Nothing. The Larry David and Jerry Seinfeld comedy engine amplify and twists all those little annoyances, social faux pas, awkward situations, miscommunications, blunders, and oddities to produce most of what comedy is today.

7. Schitt's Creek:

There's always a risk that our enthusiasm will impair our ability to make long-term judgments, but Schitt's Creek has the impression that it will last. The series, set in the nowhere town of Schitt's Creek, followed the Rose family from being annoying elitists to real small-town heroes. Schitt's Creek offers a warm embrace in a utopia that is too good for our world in an era of “comedies” that are anything but. Catherine O'Hara's line readings alone make the series worth watching.

8. One Day at a Time:

The world may be brutal to audience laughter, big comedic performances, and that stage-bound multi-camera image. One Day at a Time is a vintage family sitcom. More endearing and humorous than many of its ostensibly “edgier” contemporaries is this brilliant reworking of Norman Lear's '70s smash about a single mother raising two teenage girls. The programme, led by a believable performance by Justina Machado, finds comedy in how generations clash and families fight. Still, it also differs from typical CBS family fare—or Netflix's awful Fuller House—by being culturally specific, socially engaged, and gently paced.

9. Crazy Ex-girlfriend:

For what they believed to be a sexist title, several armchair reviewers attempted to knock former YouTube phenom Rachel Bloom's CW series; however, she immediately refutes this claim. In truth, the show is subtly revolutionary, making pointed yet understated observations about how women treat one another and themselves. During its run, it also had one of the most varied ensembles on television. CXG parodies the conventions of musicals with Sondheim-caliber song-and-dance numbers while deriving its rom-com antics from the obsessive conduct and prior traumas of its protagonist Rebecca. Even though it's going downhill, psychosis has never been this entertaining.

10. The Flight Attendant:

Cassie Bowden, an American flight attendant, is a careless alcoholic who binges on alcohol while flying and spends her time having sex with random people, including her passengers. She discovers a passenger's body nearby. Last flight lying beside her when she awakens in a hotel room in Bangkok the next morning, his throat slit. She cleans up the crime scene out of fear rather than calling the police before travelling to the airport with the other airline staff. She is questioned about the layover in Bangkok by Federal Bureau of Investigation officials when they meet her in New York City. She struggles to remember the entire evening and experiences sporadic flashbacks and hallucinations about it, leading her to question who the murderer might be.

While conceding that the recent increase in high-quality TV has made it impossible to overlook the fact that some all-time work is still in progress in front of our eyes, we have done our best to combat recency bias. These trends also apply to the real world, where once-revered shows have been permanently tarnished by the actions of their stars and creators. There are still an astonishing number of options available even without those. These are the few of many we thought would be the funniest for you. We hope they make you LOL!

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