Ted Lasso is without a doubt the best show of 2021, and to celebrate we’re highlighting performers, characters, relationships, and episodes.
Ted Lasso’s “Inverting the Pyramid of Success” is a brilliant 50 minutes of television with the necessary themes we could all take notes on.
Written by Sasha Garron Ted Lasso’s “Midnight Train to Royston” highlights the importance of a community and the benefits of uplifting each other.
Ted Lasso’s “No Weddings and a Funeral” assiduously takes viewers through an emotional journey with Ted, Rebecca, and almost every other character.
Deep breaths, greyhounds. Ted Lasso’s “Man City” might just be one of the most emotional 45 or so minutes on TV right now.
Ted Lasso’s seventh episode, “Headspace,” written by Phoebe Walsh is the exploration of decision making and digging deep into one’s own mind.
Ted Lasso’s “The Signal” is a great episode that takes viewers through the dark forest that was forewarned in last week’s “Rainbow.”
Ted Lasso’s “Rainbow” beautifully touches on the importance of romantic comedies and the idea of doing what feels right even when it’s hard.
Ted Lasso’s “Carol of the Bells” is a magical episode that showcases just how important everyone’s joy and place in the world is.
Ted Lasso’s third episode of the season, “Do The Right-est Thing” paints its theme clear as day through the title.
“Lavender” is a gorgeous episode that shows the importance of giving uncertainties a try and it kicks so much into motion brilliantly.
“Goodbye Earl” is a solid premiere that raises emotions, while making it clear that Ted Lasso season two is about to wreck us in the best way.
In the bravery to tell a story infused with kindness, Ted Lasso’s season one finale, “The Hope That Kills You” heals through its sadness.
“All Apologies” gives these characters the necessary means to do the right thing even when it’s a little late because the effort matters.
“The Diamond Dogs” is everything that a solid A+ episode should be, and it’s the best kind of surprise Ted Lasso, as a show has to offer.
Ted Lasso’s “Make Rebecca Great Again” makes it clear that there’s no darkness these characters can’t come out of.