If you’ve watched the preview for Hulu’s Palm Springs and thought, um, this just looks like a modern-day Groundhog Day, you’re only half right. It does have the same premise---a man finds himself trapped in a time loop, living out the same day over and over again---but it’s a fresh take on that idea, and brings enough of its own . . .
In 2380, Tyler Jones is finally graduating from Aurora Academy. Top of his class, he knows he'll have first pick in assembling his dream team. That is, until he almost dies rescuing Aurora Jie-Lin O'Malley, a girl stuck in cryosleep aboard a centuries-lost spacecraft. That stunt puts him dead last, meaning his squad is now comprised of everyone else who . . .
Jasmine "Jazz" Bashara lives on the moon colony called Artemis. She's lived there practically her entire life with her welder father. At twenty-six years old, she lives in poverty and makes her money smuggling things from Earth to the wealthier residents of Artemis. One of those residents, a billionaire with a new scheme up his sleeve, recruits Jazz for an illegal . . .
In 2018, a New York cop named Barry fails to stop the suicide of a woman claiming to have FMS (False Memory Syndrome). The disease causes people to experience memories of a life they never lived, even though it feels more real than their current life. No one knows how it’s contracted or spread, but when Barry experiences his first . . .
War has come. And not just between the Mayor and the Mistress, but between humans and the Spackle. And in the middle of it all remains Todd and Viola, who both want peace---between everyone---but have no idea how to achieve it. As all hell breaks loose, and Todd and Viola aren't even sure if they can trust one . . .
Todd wakes to find his worst nightmare: Viola is gone, and he himself is at the mercy of Mayor (It's President, now, Todd) Prentiss. Mayor Prentiss has learned exactly how to control Todd: he uses Viola against him, and Todd has no choice but to let him. As Todd begins to succumb to the Mayor's new way of life, Viola is learning her own . . .
Many years ago, settlers traveled from the Old World to the New World. Prentisstown is the only settlement in the New World, and living in it is Todd, the last boy to become a man in a world of only men. There are no women in Prentisstown. There are also no secrets, as far as Todd is concerned, because of the Noise: everyone can . . .
Being born in space, Romy has never known anyone other than her parents. They are on a spacecraft called Infinity, hurtling towards a planet in another star system referred to by NASA as "Earth 2," a seemingly habitable planet where Romy and her parents will begin a new civilization. But when Romy's parents suddenly . . .
In a strange, unexplainable event, forty-seven children are born at the exact same time, all across the world, birthed by women who had previously shown no signs of pregnancy. A rich inventor named Reginald Hargreeves finds seven of these children and adopts them as his own "to save the world." From what? The . . .
WICKED is good. Or so they say. Steven is taken by WICKED as a child, when his father has already succumbed to the Flare virus, and his mother is about to share that same fate. At WICKED headquarters, Steven is given a new name, a new life, and a new purpose: help WICKED find a cure and save the world. To do this, he must become . . .