Peacock is just the latest entrant into the streaming wars, as HBO Max, Netflix and others shell out for the rights to shows like 'Seinfeld,' 'The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air' and 'The Office.'
Dan Woodger for TIME
July 21, 2020 5:22 PM EDT

Before striking gold with original series including Stranger Things and The Crown, Netflix captured and kept millions of subscribers by offering full seasons of popular shows like 30 Rock and The West Wing on its service. Series that were overlooked during their early seasons, like Breaking Bad, gained millions of new fans on the streaming platform too.

Playing host to these programs carries tremendous value, especially during quarantine. Committing to a new show can be a risk—what if it jumps the shark in Season 2 or, worse, gets cancelled during its prime? But revisiting critically vetted, familiar hits like The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air and ER is a reliable way to sate audiences looking for comfort binges.

As the streaming wars continue, networks and cable channels are launching their own streaming platforms—and outbidding Netflix for the rights to old, fan-favorite shows. Services like HBO Max and NBC’s Peacock, both of which launched this summer, offer new series like the Anna Kendrick starrer Love Life or an ambitious adaptation of Brave New World to lure subscribers. But in order to hold on to those new customers, they’re also building massive libraries of old content. HBO reportedly spent $425 million on the rights to Friends, while NBC bid $500 million for the rights to stream The Office beginning in January 2021.

Tracking where your favorite series are now moving and when can be confusing. Networks that originally aired certain series don’t necessarily retain the streaming rights. Downton Abbey has found a new home on Peacock even though the costume drama originally aired on ITV and PBS; CBS All Access is streaming Twin Peaks despite the fact that the mystery series first debuted on ABC.

To help you sort through the chaos, we’ve laid out where you can stream some of the most bingeable series in television history.

CBS All Access

Cheers (also streaming on Hulu and Peacock)

Frasier (also streaming on Hulu and Peacock)

The Good Wife (also streaming on Amazon Prime)

I Love Lucy (also streaming on Hulu)

Star Trek (also streaming on Hulu, Amazon Prime and Netflix)

Twin Peaks (also streaming on Hulu and Netflix)

Disney+

Boy Meets World

The Simpsons

That’s So Raven

HBO Max

The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air

Friends

Game of Thrones

Luther (also streaming on Amazon Prime and Hulu)

The O.C.

Sex and the City

The Sopranos

South Park

The Wire

Hulu

30 Rock (also streaming on Amazon Prime and Peacock)

Buffy the Vampire Slayer

Cheers (also streaming on CBS All Access and Peacock)

Community (also streaming on Netflix)

ER

Family Matters

Frasier (also streaming on CBS All Access and Peacock)

Fresh Off the Boat

Friday Night Lights (also streaming on Peacock)

The Golden Girls

I Love Lucy

Living Single (also streaming on CBS All Access)

Lost

Luther (also streaming on Amazon Prime and HBO Max)

The Mary Tyler Moore Show

Parks and Recreation (also streaming on Amazon Prime, Netflix and Peacock)

Seinfeld

Star Trek (also streaming on CBS All Access and Amazon Prime)

Twin Peaks (also streaming on CBS All Access and Netflix)

The X-Files

Netflix

Breaking Bad

Community (also streaming on Hulu)

Gilmore Girls

Jane the Virgin

Monty Python’s Flying Circus

The Office

Orange Is the New Black

Parks and Recreation (also streaming on Amazon Prime, Hulu and Peacock)

Sherlock

Star Trek (also streaming on Amazon Prime, CBS All Access and Hulu)

Twin Peaks (also streaming on CBS All Access and Hulu)

The West Wing

The Americans

The Good Wife (also streaming on CBS All Access)

House (also streaming on Peacock)

Luther (also streaming on Hulu and HBO Max)

Write to Eliana Dockterman at eliana.dockterman@time.com.

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