By EW Staff
July 28, 2017 at 03:02 PM EDT

Not sure what to binge this weekend? We’re here to help: Each Friday, the EW staff reveals which TV shows and movies, new and old, they’ll be streaming once work’s over. Below, check out our picks for the weekend ahead.

The Prestige (Netflix)

“The secret impresses no one. The trick you use it for is everything.” Christopher Nolan’s Dunkirk has been hailed as his cinematic masterpiece, but people don’t even need to leave the couch to watch his best movie. The Prestige is like a Nolan cipher that unlocks his filmmaking eccentricities, both past and future. Ostensibly the story of two dueling magicians, The Prestige is really about how far people will go for success and why the quest for public adoration is often an addictive drug with terrible consequences. Plus David Bowie. More hot takes, in miniature: Michael Caine should have won an Oscar, Christian Bale has never been better, Rebecca Hall is forever underrated, “Fallon” (Bale’s twin disguise) looks just like Sam Rockwell. Abracadabra. —Christopher Rosen (@chrisjrosen)

Hasan Minhaj: Homecoming King (Netflix)

If you didn’t catch it in May, now’s the time to check out Hasan Minhaj’s brilliant, searing, and often heartbreaking comedy special. The Daily Show correspondent has a boyish, laid-back swagger that only lends his punchlines more weight as he covers everything from life growing up with his strict immigrant father to a painful prom night gone wrong. Minhaj isn’t afraid to call out the hypocrisies of his country’s attitude toward his heritage, and that makes him not just an accomplished comedian, but also a master storyteller who will leave you wanting more. —Shirley Li (@shirklesxp)

Deadwood (HBO)

With the possibility of a movie on the horizon, now’s the perfect time to dive into HBO’s period drama Deadwood. Starring a large ensemble cast — including Timothy Olyphant, Ian McShane, and Molly Parker — the three-season series will allow you to escape to the Black Hills gold rush of the late 1800s. With only 36 episodes in total, it’s an easy binge — as long as you don’t mind a little violence and a bunch of cursing. Deadwood is part historical, part fiction, and a whole lot of fun. —Dalene Rovenstine (@realdalener)

It’s Only the End of the World (Netflix)

Fans of highbrow international cinema likely missed the stateside debut of French-Canadian enfant terrible Xavier Dolan’s Cannes award-winning drama It’s Only the End of the World when it dropped online last month without much publicity. Boasting a prestigious ensemble cast including Marion Cotillard, Gaspard Ulliel, Vincent Cassel, Nathalie Baye, and Léa Seydoux, It’s Only the End of the World — about a dying man who returns to his estranged family home to inform his kin of his impending doom — serves as an emotional primer for Dolan’s next project, The Death and Life of John F. Donovan, which assembles one of the largest A-list casts (Natalie Portman, Kathy Bates, Susan Sarandon, Jessica Chastain, Kit Harington) for a prestige picture in recent memory. While its manic tone and dialogue-heavy transmission aren’t for everyone, the film’s singular style prove the 28-year-old filmmaker’s vitality as a maverick voice amid a sea of Hollywood tentpoles and sequel-heavy studio releases. —Joey Nolfi (@joeynolfi)

Greek (

After the delightfully nerdy madness of Comic-Con and the Star Trek-filled week of work that followed, I’m really looking forward to unwinding with some of my best friends: the students at Cyprus-Rhodes University. Revisiting Greek and seeing Casey (Spencer Grammer) and Cappie (Scott Michael Foster) together is my zen place. —Breanne L. Heldman (@BreanneNYC)

The Incredible Jessica James (Netflix)

Former Daily Show correspondent Jessica Williams stars as the titular Jessica James in this delightful, confident rom-com. And even though much of the film follows her relationships with two guys (played by the wonderful LaKeith Stanfield and Chris O’Dowd), it’s not all about the romance. “We wanted to make sure she wasn’t defined by who she was in love with,” Williams told EW earlier this week. “And we wanted to make sure she felt independent and it’s something a woman could watch and be like, ‘Cool!'” Well, this woman has watched and was like, “Cool!” — so mission accomplished. —Ariana Bacle (@iambacle)

Young Justice (Netflix)

This series about DC’s younger heroes teaming up to fight evil outside the watchful eyes of their elders was the best animated adaptation DC had produced since the Bruce Timm days. The show recently got re-lit for a season 3 comeback, but unfortunately, it’s also leaving Netflix at the end of this month. Use this weekend to catch up on this wonderful show while you still have time, before its much-anticipated return next year. —Christian Holub (@cmholub)

Hello, My Name Is Doris (Amazon Prime)

Michael Showalter directed the buzzy Big Sick, in theaters now, and he also went behind the camera for Hello, My Name Is Doris, an earnest, eccentric, and occasionally cringe-worthy rom-com starring Sally Field as a data entry clerk who falls for the much younger Max Greenfield (New Girl). Field is equal parts winning and frustrating, calling to mind her Gidget and Flying Nun days while very obviously setting her character up for the ultimate downfall. Look for enjoyable bits from Natasha Lyonne, Tyne Daly, and Stephen Root as well. —Dan Heching (@Moodyheching