Gulman recounts his battles with depression in his very personal special, premiering Saturday. The special, says Kathryn VanArendonk, is really, really funny. "The Great Depresh is also sad and serious and dark, and it involves a few long periods in which Gulman sustains the thread of his story without reaching for moments of laughter," she adds. "He lingers on some of the lowest moments of his life. He talks about contemplating suicide. He talks about thinking his comedy career was over. He talks about his sense of shame." Ultimately, she says, the special is "proof of the idea that a story about getting better — a story about one guy recovering and an entire culture of mental health-related shame diminishing — can also be a funny story."