Dying for Love Season 4 Episode 7 (Investigation Discovery) full episode

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A rookie police officer meets a beautiful exotic dancer; he keeps secrets from his sergeants and his new girlfriend, and he’ll stop at nothing to keep his double life secret.
Genre: Crime , Documentary
Networks: Investigation Discovery
Release: 20 Jul 2019
Release Date: 20 Jul 2019
Quality: HD
Rating: 10
Runtime: 60 min

When talking about television, some of you who are busy with a busy routine certainly don”™t have enough time to watch. In fact, you are even more familiar with foreign television programs and series. Not only Korean dramas, the Western television series is also very interesting to follow. But according to various reputable and trusted sites, these are the 2 best television series of all time.

TV rules! There’s never been more to watch on TV, or more ways to watch it. The problem is finding the stuff that’s great quickly, so you don’t give up and just fire up the “Leap Day” episode of 30 Rock for the millionth time. (It’s a good episode!) That’s where this frequently updated ranking of the best TV shows of 2019 comes in. Just like last year, only scripted episodic programs are being considered for this list, and shows needed have begun a new season or made their U.S. debut during calendar year 2019 to be eligible.
Also check out our ranking of the Best Movies of 2019, our schedule of upcoming TV shows and our overview of what Netflix has lined up for 2019.
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17. A Discovery of Witches (Sundance Now)
Season 1. 8 episodes.
Who’s in it: Teresa Palmer, Matthew Goode
What it’s about: A witch with dormant powers and a centuries-old vampire negotiate the arcane secret supernatural society that prohibits their species from hooking up. (Note: The series will be simulcast weekly on BBC America and AMC beginning April 7.)
Why it’s great: Based on the series of novels by Deborah Harkness, A Discovery of Witches is a British production that serves up much more than mere occasionally time-traveling, classy bodice-ripping, spell-casting intrigue and romance. It’s also a show in which the hunky vamp played by Matthew Goode hunts down and sucks blood from a deer.
Who it’s for: Fans of Outlander and the Buffy/Angel storyline on Buffy the Vampire Slayer
16. The Passage (FOX)
Season 1. 10 episodes.
Who’s in it: Mark-Paul Gosselaar, Saniyya Sydney, Henry Ian Cusick
What it’s about: An FBI agent protects a girl from a secret government experiment attempting to harness a mysterious and dangerous virus that turns people into telepathic vampires.
Why it’s great: Based on Justin Cronin’s best-selling novel, The Passage is produced in a straightforward, humorless way. So, you won’t laugh, but its bananas premise is hard to resist, and the ending of Season 1 is legitimately surprising.
Who it’s for: Fans of Designated Survivor and Doggett episodes of The X-Files
15. Russian Doll (Netflix)
Season 1. 8 episodes.
Who’s in it: Natasha Lyonne, Charlie Barnett
What it’s about: A cynical New Yorker attempts to figure out why she keeps dying and being forced to relive her 36th birthday.
Why it’s great: Lyonne’s a gas to watch, as she falls down stairwells and cracks wise about her dilemma. But what starts off seeming like a humorous episode of Black Mirror turns into a profound and affecting meditation on trauma.
Who it’s for: Fans of Groundhog Day and Sliding Doors
14. Call My Agent! (Netflix)
Season 3. 6 episodes.
Who’s in it: Camille Cottin, Thibault de Montalembert, Grégory Montel, plus celebrity like Monica Bellucci, Isabelle Huppert and Jean Dujardin playing themselves
What it’s about: The talent agents at a successful but turmoil-filled French agency do their best not to let workplace drama affect their business relationships with actors and directors.
Why it’s great: A French farce in the best sense of that term, Call My Agent! has quietly become one of Netflix’s best foreign-language pick-ups over three easily binged seasons.
Who it’s for: Fans of The Bold Type and Extras
13. Black Monday (Showtime)
Season 1. 10 episodes.
Who’s in it: Don Cheadle, Andrew Rannells, Regina Hall, Paul Scheer
What it’s about: A Wall Street wolf hires a naive analyst as part of a scheme to leverage insider knowledge in the year leading up to the 1987 stock market crash.
Why it’s great: Executive-produced by Seth Rogen (among others), the half-hour comedy both revels in its glitzy, very not-politically-correct Reagan-era setting as well as makes fun of how terrible everything and everyone was, while also delivering a neatly executed financial caper.
Who it’s for: Fans of Anchorman and Trading Places
12. Chernobyl (HBO)
Miniseries. 5 episodes.
Who’s in it: Jared Harris, Stellan Skarsgård, Emily Watson
What it’s about: The biggest nuclear disaster in Soviet history and its destructive aftermath.
Why it’s great: Hangover Part II (and Part III!) writer Craig Mazin turned one of the most devastating man-made catastrophes in history into a disaster movie/crime-thriller hybrid. Fantastically grim performances from Harris, Skarsgård, and Watson amp up the drama of a show the Russians aren’t too happy about.
Who it’s for: Fans of 28 Days Later and The Hunt for Red October
11. True Detective (HBO)
Season 3. 8 episodes.
Who’s in it: Mahershala Ali, Stephen Dorff, Carmen Ejogo, Scoot McNairy
What it’s about: An Arkansas cop and his partner investigate the confounding disappearance of a girl and multiple associated deaths across three time periods.
Why it’s great: Hart and Cohle stans, unite: The languid, banally philosophical and twist-filled qualities of True Detective’s 2014 debut season are back, while the outlandishness has been dialed down. No Yellow Kings here!
Who it’s for: Fans of True Detective Season 1
10. Killing Eve (BBC America)
Season 2. 8 episodes.
Who’s in it: Sandra Oh, Jodie Comer
What it’s about: A British intelligence agent and killer-for-hire play an eroticized game of cat-and-mouse across Europe.
Why it’s great: The second season of Phoebe Waller-Bridge’s playful and smart adaptation of Codename Villanelle by Luke Jennings has lost some of its killer instinct now that the multi-talented showrunner has moved on, but it remains one of the strangest, most entertaining hours of television you can watch.
Who it’s for: Fans of Silence of the Lambs and Fleabag
9. Sex Education (Netflix)
Season 1. 8 episodes.
Who’s in it: Asa Butterfield, Emma Mackey, Gillian Anderson
What it’s about: The son of a sex therapist teams up with a misunderstood classmate to help fellow high school students with their romantic problems.
Why it’s great: The incredible chemistry between all of the cast members and an undeniable John Hughes vibe (think Pretty in Pink) elevate this easily binged show above a sea of mediocre teen angst programs.
Who it’s for: Fans of Undeclared and Netflix’s canceled-too-soon Everything Sucks!
8. Billions (Showtime)
Season 4. 12 episodes.
Who’s in it: Paul Giamatti, Damian Lewis
What it’s about: A relentlessly scheming power junkie (Giamatti) and ruthless hedge fund bro (Lewis) match wits in the sewer that is New York politics.
Why it’s great: Billions has become one of the most enjoyable dramas on television, having populated its voyeuristic world with unsavory quipsters, stealth pop-culture junkies and legit food pornographers.
Who it’s for: Fans of Succession
7. The Other Two (Comedy Central)
Season 1. 8 episodes.
Who’s in it: Drew Tarver, Heléne Yorke, Molly Shannon, Ken Marino
What it’s about: The adult siblings of a teenage viral singing sensation flail in the wake of their brother’s newfound fame.
Why it’s great: Created by two former SNL scribes, The Other Two is a laugh-out-loud TV comedy about underachieving, self-sabotaging millennials and their cool normie Gen Z brother who writes the best and dumbest pop songs on the planet.
Who it’s for: Fans of Difficult People and Broad City
6. Game of Thrones (HBO)
Season 8. 6 episodes.
Who’s in it: Emilia Clarke, Kit Harington, Sophie Turner, Nikolaj Coster-Waldau
What it’s about: A whole bunch of people want to sit on the Iron Throne, and will kill lots of other people to do it.
Why it’s great: Game of Thrones! It’s back, baby, for one last round. After nine years, a gajillion character deaths, and lots of intrigue, betrayal, and trauma, how is it all going to end?? Answers await us all in the last episodes of the biggest show on television.
Who it’s for: Literally everyone
5. Veep (HBO)
Season 7. 7 episodes.
Who’s in it: Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Tony Hale, Anna Chlumsky, Timothy C. Simons
What it’s about: A vapid former Vice President and President and her team of incompetents seek to hang on to political power.
Why it’s great: It may not have the gargantuan ratings of its dragon-filled premium cable sibling, but Veep consistently featured some of the smartest and funniest writing on television as it continues to satirize a practically un-satirizable American political landscape in its seventh and final season. Creator Armando Iannucci’s razor-sharp dialogue has only become more cutting under the direction of showrunner David Mandel, and the no-holds-barred take on politics results in jokes that would get the average person reported on Twitter. As Selina Meyer and the empty shells of human beings that surround her in politics take one last shot at the White House, the rest of us can sit back and actually laugh at politics in all its slimy, self-serving, treacherous glory.
Who it’s for: Fans of In the Loop and The West Wing
4. I Think You Should Leave with Tim Robinson (Netflix)
Season 1. 6 episodes.
Who’s in it: Tim Robinson, guest stars
What it’s about: A collection of absurdist sketches that take on the mundane realities of everyday life.
Why it’s great: I Think You Should Leave is easily the most bingeable series on this list, with just six sketch-based episodes clocking in at fewer than 20 minutes each. It’s also really fucking funny. The brilliance of ITYSL comes from its ability to turn mundane, everyday situations — like a birthday party or sitting on an airplane — into absurdist masterpieces peppered with poop and fart jokes. It’s a show you can complete in less time than it takes to watch a movie, but the sketches are so layered that you’ll want to go back and watch again and again.
Who it’s for: Fans of Tim & Eric and Weird Twitter
3. Fleabag (Amazon)
Season 2. 6 episodes.
Who’s in it: Phoebe Waller-Bridge, Andrew Scott, Sian Clifford, Olivia Colman
What it’s about: A fourth-wall-breaking woman cracks jokes as she struggles with family relationships and temptation.
Why it’s great: Phoebe Waller-Bridge is a force, and the conclusion of her one-woman-show-turned-TV-hit builds on what made the initial run great while also finding new notes to hit. For example: The Hot Priest.
Who it’s for: Fans of Fleabag Season 1 and Catholic guilt
2. Barry (HBO)
Season 2. 8 episodes.
Who’s in it: Bill Hader, Anthony Carrigan, Henry Winkler
What it’s about: A hitman decides his true calling is acting, but can’t seem to fully transition.
Why it’s great: Stefon is nowhere to be found in this dramedy created by Bill Hader and Silicon Valley showrunner Alec Berg in which the SNL alum plays an assassin who realizes he wants to be an actor. After a riveting first season, the second installment firmly establishes Barry as one of TV’s best, most inventive shows.
Who it’s for: Fans of Fargo and SNL
1. The OA (Netflix)
Season 2. 8 episodes.
Who’s in it: Brit Marling, Jason Isaacs
What it’s about: Self-discovery, obsession and interdimensional travel.
Why it’s great: Season 2 is a revelation, converting Season 1’s compellingly hoky tale into a breath-taking, bat-shit, indelible, addictive work of art. And you will never look at an octopus the same way again.
Who it’s for: Fans of Lost and Twin Peaks: The Return

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