Where to Watch 

Being Serena


Being Serena


"Being Serena" is a documentary series that follows the life and career of Serena Williams, a professional tennis player. The series provides an intimate look at Williams' personal and professional life, including her pregnancy and return to tennis after giving birth. Throughout the series, Williams shares her thoughts and feelings about her life and her experiences on and off the court.

The series also explores the challenges that Williams has faced as a black woman in the predominantly white world of tennis. Williams discusses the racism and sexism she has encountered throughout her career, and how she has used her platform to advocate for social justice causes.

"Being Serena" is a compelling look at the life of one of the greatest athletes of all time. The series is a testament to Williams' strength, resilience, and determination, both on and off the court. It provides a unique perspective on the challenges faced by athletes, especially those who are women or people of color, and the ways in which they can use their platform to create positive change in the world.

Got a "Not available in your region" message?

No worries. Get a true residential US IP address and watch any title even if you are not in the USA!


Thank you! Your submission has been received!
Oops! Something went wrong while submitting the form.
No items found.
Emily Peacock

Undoubtfully, cinematography has been my passion since a very young age. Even now, watching a new movie or series always prompts me to ask a lot of questions to the author. Thus, every little essay about a title is definitely not a spoiler, but rather an attempt to explore the idea.

share this article

you might also like

Poker After Dark

"Poker After Dark" invites questions about chickens and eggs: Did the show create the American poker craze, or did pokermania create the show? Filling the insomniac hours after NBC's languishing late-night line-up, "Poker After Dark" now is the drug-of-choice for let-the-cards-fly fanatics all over North America. For viewers immune to the thrilling contagion of Texas Hold "˜Em, "Poker After Dark" certainly must seem like snooze-fest supreme, because the show's drama and suspense live and flourish in the nuances, and they develop behind the hardest of hardcore poker faces. Unless the viewer knows the game, game theory, the identities and playing styles of the super-stars at the table, and the razor-thin line between skill and luck, "Poker After Dark" looks like nothing but six grizzled characters brooding over scraps of paper. For anyone with a working knowledge of "the flop," "the river," and "all-in," the subtle-but-intense drama is absolutely compelling, and "Poker After Dark" totally dominates its time-slot. In the show's fourth season, once it clearly had established a devoted following among poker addicts, "Poker After Dark's" producers began diversifying the program's format and content, pitting table players against online gamers, showing no-limit cash games, and scheduling head-to-head playoffs between seasoned professionals and dedicated amateurs. Texas Hold "˜Em, however, still has greatest hold on viewers' attention.