How Much Watching Time Do You Have This Weekend?

This weekend I have … a few minutes, and I love a grab bag.

A scene from the third season of “Love, Death + Robots.”Credit…Netflix

‘Love, Death + Robots’
When to watch: Now, on Netflix.

“Love, Death + Robots” is an animated sci-fi anthology series, with episodes clocking in under 20 minutes and sometimes under 10; it’s perfect for the “Well, I could split a dessert” feeling at the end of a night, but it’s even better for the “I’m hungry but I don’t know what I want” deliberation paralysis. Season 3 arrived last week and includes episodes that are snarky and outrageous, one directed by David Fincher and one about extreme rodent violence. Some are silly, and many are bleak. The draw is the variety, especially in visual style — some painterly, some retro cartoon, some diet video game.

… a half-hour, and I’m bawdy.

Jared Keeso stars in “Shoresy.”Credit…Lindsay Sarazin/Hulu

When to watch: Arrives Friday, on Hulu.

This new spinoff of the Canadian sensation “Letterkenny” is as wild and filthy as its predecessor, absolutely bubbling over with indecency and outrageousness in all of the best ways. Jared Keeso created and stars in both series; on “Letterkenny,” he plays Wayne, the doofy lead, and the never-quite-seen antagonist Shoresy, but here Shoresy is front and center. He has moved to another small town and is trying to revive a crummy hockey team, delivering searing insults and motivational speeches with the patter-y, stylized dialogue that made “Letterkenny” such a hit. If you think a lot of the comedies you watch sound alike, and you want something to shock you out of your rut, watch this.

… four hours, and I miss ‘Ted Lasso.’

Gordon Churchill in a scene from “The Warriors.”Credit…Amazon Prime Video

‘The Warriors’
When to watch: Now, on Amazon or the Roku Channel.

For those seeking more of a lighthearted, PG sports tale, watch this one-season Australian comedy from 2017 about an Australian rules football team and its star rookie, Maki (Gordon Churchill), who becomes roommates with a few of his fellow players. “The Warriors” has a cheerful goofiness and is heavy on teammate shenanigans, but it is also frank about the discrimination Maki faces as an Indigenous man. There are only eight episodes, so binge gently, and don’t worry about not knowing the ins and outs of “footy.”