Cookies help us deliver our Services. By using our Services, you agree to our use of cookies. Learn More.

Here's Where You Can Watch All Of Dead Like Me

If anything, you're probably burnt out on the plot of "Dead Like Me." It's been done to death by this point. Honestly, when was the last time that you watched a movie or TV show that wasn't about a 19-year-old temp worker getting killed by a toilet seat reentering Earth's atmosphere, only to live on as one of a team of grim reapers, headed up by Inigo Montoya? It's getting a little old hat, and monotony is the mind killer. But hey, maybe classics are classics for a reason, and you're looking to revisit the 2003 premium cable series that changed the way a generation of television viewers looked at Post-Its, purple or otherwise.

Lucky for you, we live in a golden age of media availability. At present, "Dead Like Me" is sitting on digital store shelves across the internet, just waiting for you to drop $2 to $4 an episode on YouTube or Apple TV. Or, if you close your eyes, wish very, very hard, and already have an Amazon Prime subscription, you can just watch it for free on Prime Video on the device of your choosing. Your choice.

Amazon is breathing new life into Dead Like Me

Yes, all 29 episodes of "Dead Like Me" are currently available to stream on Amazon Prime Video. Every moment spent at the Happy Time temp agency, in the bed of a recently deceased punk rocker, and in airport security apologizing for threatening to murder a baby, has been digitally converted and ready for you to watch and rewatch again and again. Also, fun fact? It's all on Tubi, too.

Now, you might well ask "What about the direct-to-DVD movie designed to rekindle interest in the series in 2009, four years after its unceremonious cancellation and right around the time that studios were starting to swap properties like Pogs in order to keep fan-favorite franchises alive? What," you might continue, "about 'Dead Like Me: Life After Death,' the standalone follow-up film that replaced character development with broad comedy, Laura Harris with Sarah Wynter, and blew up both the show's patriarch and home setting in the opening narration? The 87-minute story that operated on the assumption that Mandy Patinkin's character Rube, only just coming out from behind a carefully constructed veil of mystique, could be summarily exploded offscreen and replaced by Henry Ian Cusick, while also abandoning the world-building and rules established during the show's original run?"

That's also on Tubi, and we're clearly still processing some feelings about it.