Many Americans are planning to set their alarm clocks early (or stay up all night on the west coast) so they can watch the Royal Wedding. But, what to do after the pomp and circumstance is through? Beyond the plethora of royal-related documentaries and specials that the various streaming services have to offer, there are several binge-worthy shows from Britain to enjoy.

Hulu to the rescue

Who doesn't think of Agatha Christie when someone mentions British television? Hulu has a pile of "Agatha Christie's Marple" for your viewing pleasure. If you're up for some laughs, there's the original "Whose Line is it Anyway?" improvisation show -- the one that inspired Drew Carey's version in the states.

If the kids are hanging around, there's always "Horrible Histories" -- based on the best-selling books for kids. Don't worry, the gruesome (but funny) tales are pleasing for adults, too!

If police dramas tickle your fancy, check out "DCI Banks," or "Prime Suspect." Also, if you've been tracking the headlines about celebrities getting caught up over sexual misdeeds, take a look at Hulu's own "National Treasure." No, it isn't the treasure-hunting movie collection, and yes, it is set in Britain.

Netflix for your Brit fix

Of course, the obvious choice on Netflix would be "The Crown," but there are several other British gems to be found in their collection. Netflix original "River" is an interesting crime drama, with a borderline supernatural twist.

If you're a Harlan Coben fan, another original is waiting for you. "Safe" is another murder mystery series written by Coben. If you're looking for a period show, "Peaky Blinders" is all about gang life in Birmingham in 1919.

Beyond their originals, Netflix also has a large collection of British TV mysteries, including "Sherlock," and "Broadchurch." For the foodies, there is the "Great British Baking Show" and the "Big Family Cooking Showdown." Looking for some laughs?

Check out the "IT Crowd," "Very British Problems," or the classic, "Fawlty Towers."

Amazon imports from across the Atlantic

Amazon has its own originals that are set in merry old England, but "Fleabag" is one that's focused on life in modern London. If you're really looking for an earlier era, give "Doctor Thorne" from the creator of "Downton Abbey" a spin.

Then there's also the "Last Post," which is all about Royal Military Police officers in Aden during the 1960's.

If you're looking for something quirky outside of Amazon's original offerings, there's "David and Olivia? - Naked in Scotland." From the classics box, "A Bit of Fry & Laurie" gives American viewers a look at the infamous Dr. Gregory House before he played the misanthrope diagnostician for Fox. If you're looking to expand your cultural and food horizons, take a look at "Loving Spoonfuls." True, it's not from Britain, but it is from Canada.