I Think You Should Leave dropped its second season on July 6, 2021 on Netflix. If you’ve already binged on season two, you can try watching these sketch comedies for a good laugh.
The second season of I Think You Should Leave With Tim Robinson showed up on Netflix on July 6. The hit sketch comedy show's return was reported on June 8 with a trailer showcasing Robinson and Sam Richardson singing tunes from the previous season.
In case you’re done watching the latest season but are still craving for some more laughs, here are a couple of sketch comedy shows you can watch:
Monty Python's Flying Circus-Four Seasons-1974
Five Oxbridge graduates and one American craftsman made and acted in this show that continued to fan out into albums, books, performance visits and motion pictures, and which remains interminably quotable 50 years on. Stream now!
I Think You Should Leave with Tim Robinson
Tim Robinson's sketch satire show is a jewel of a find for the individuals who are aficionados of the parody subgenre. Including guest appearances from Sam Richardson, Cecily Strong, Vanessa Bayer, every episode follows Robinson and the visitor of the week as they target somebody and ridicule them to the point that they are driven out.
Astronomy Club: The Sketch Show
Sketch satire has another face (or faces) in Astronomy Club: The Sketch Show. From Kenya Barris comes this Netflix show that proves that you don't have to be white to make incredible sketch comedy, The show's cast investigates the amusing side of mainstream society, everyday life, social issues and the Black experience, all utilizing the sketch comedy to depict themes that are generally covered without a sense of humour. Clever, witty and tremendously amusing, Astronomy Club: The Sketch Show switches things around for great.
John Mulaney and The Sack Lunch Bunch
As though SNL alum and stand-up virtuoso John Mulaney needed more feathers in his cap, he has come out with a brilliant new facet to his comedy: John Mulaney and The Sack Lunch Bunch. Based on the kids' specials of a long time ago — think Mister Rogers' Neighbourhood, Sesame Street, and so forth — this "television special" is hysterical to children and grown-ups alike through satirical sketches, whimsical numbers and reflections on everything obscure. With guest appearances from Jake Gyllenhaal, David Byrne, Andre de Shields, John Mulaney and The Sack Lunch Bunch will leave you looking for the following (nonexistent) episode!
W/Bob and David
Bob Odenkirk (Better Call Saul) and David Cross (Arrested Development) are back together and it is like nothing anyone's ever seen before, in their new show, W/Bob and David. As wonderfully arbitrary as their past sketch, Mr Show; this sketch parody tracks down its humour through low-spending sets, unusual characters (counting the Pope!) and the irrefutable star power Bob and David bring to everything.
The Joel McHale Show with Joel McHale
It may not be totally sketch satire driven, yet The Joel McHale Show with Joel McHale does its part to deserve a spot in the subgenre. The show takes a jibe at the crazy mainstream society and news from around the world that happened that past week. Including big names, improv shows (obviously) and crazy videos from the most awkward corners of the web, The Joel McHale Show with Joel McHale may not be as timely as it once was, yet it is in no way, shape or form, less insane and hilarious to watch!
The Break with Michelle Wolf
Similar to the previous title on this rundown, The Break with Michelle Wolf left us too soon. The Daily Show and Late Night with Seth Meyers author Michelle Wolf headlines her own late-night show that plans to be not the same as another run of the mill late-night political subject. It's anything but an enemy of late-night variety showers and leaps between clever stand-up sets, improv shows, fake advertisements, meetings and desk features. The Break is simply a break from the commotion, and hence we love it to this day.