But there’s plenty of tension-breaking comedy, largely stemming from the cast of friends (Alison Brie, Aaron Paul, Paul F.

Tompkins and Amy Sedaris) trapped in the vortex of Bo Jack’s drama.

Scenes of domestic violence are unflinchingly handled – especially by Kidman, in one of her best performances – to show its complicated ripple effect on relationships among women and children.

Regardless of which character dies, it all feeds back into a toxic cycle.

Thanks to the Thanksgiving episode, family holidays will never feel the same.

Oh, and let’s not forget Dev’s new stint as a food TV host under Bobby Cannavale’s charismatic but abusive celebrity chef in a plot line that eerily preceded the seismic shift in the real entertainment industry.

As he reckons with young Hollyhock’s sudden arrival, the show delves, in a series of exquisite and gutting flashback episodes, into Bo Jack’s family history, offering a needle-sharp meditation on the way family trauma gets passed down through generations.

Believe it: a show about a talking horse will make you weep.But more likely Lynch is being Lynch, working to the beat of his own transcendental mantra.Top episode: The Return, Part 8 Richard Trapunski In a media climate that relishes pitting women against one another, the TV adaptation of Liane Moriarty’s novel was an especially tantalizing prospect.The subject matter means there’s a lot of sex on display – more than we’ve seen on the network that gave us The Sopranos, Westworld and Game Of Thrones.But you’ll have a hard time finding any of it objectifying, lurid or pleasurable – perhaps a welcome result of a series half directed by women.Read our interview with the Baronesses about their breakout year here.