Released tv series 2017

Released tv series 2017 DEFAULT
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What new TV shows hit Netflix this week? Any more scintillating smash-hit South Korean dramas like Squid Game? Well, not exactly.

On Monday, you can watch the first season of The King's Affection (). It's a Korean drama, but more of a dewy romance than a violent survival drama. Also on Monday: Season 11 of Shameless and season 2 of The Baby-Sitter's Club.

On Tuesday, take a gander at season 3 of entertaining docu-series The Movies That Made Us, covering Aliens, Robocop, Halloween, Coming to America and more.

Nothing on Wednesday, but then on Thursday, keep an eye out for season 3 of crime comedy series In The Dark. You could also watch season 2 of Another Life, if you need a sci-fi hit. The thriller doesn't have the greatest reviews, but again, it could scratch that sci-fi itch.

On Friday, in comes the big one: Season 3 of You. That's right, the insanely addictive psychological thriller that stars Penn Badgley and Victoria Pedretti. There's also season 1 of My Name, a Korean series about a woman who joins a gang to avenge her father. Netflix is apparently loving South Korean titles at the moment.

Here are last week's arrivals: season 8 of The Blacklist, season 1 of A Tale of Dark & Grimm and season 1 of House of Secrets: The Burari Deaths. For even more, scroll down to find a list of Netflix's best original shows.

Read more: The 40 best movies to watch on Netflix | Midnight Mass review: Very different to The Haunting of Hill House

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Best Netflix Original TV series

Thriller

Squid Game (—)

Netflix/Youngkyu Park

There's a reason Squid Game became one of Netflix's most-watched programs within a matter of weeks. The South Korean survival drama has everything: high production values, an original premise and superb performances. Centered on a deadly contest of survival, hundreds of players from different walks of life compete for a huge life-changing money prize. While the social commentary on class division doesn't break new ground, the rest of the components are total winners. The intense drama and action thrills lead to genuinely dark and terrifying places (make sure you're in the right mindset to embark on this journey). A scintillating triumph. Note: Make sure you're using the right subtitle settings.

Lupin (—)

Netflix

If you enjoyed Money Heist, then meet Lupin, another non-English language show with a propulsive action-packed story. This time we're in France, where professional thief Assane Diop enacts his revenge mission on the man responsible for his father's death. Inspired by a book about gentleman thief Arsène Lupin, Assane uses disguises, thieving know-how and a good dose of charisma to expose the wealthy and powerful Hubert Pellegrini's crimes.

Bodyguard ()

Netflix

Bodyguard broke records when it first aired in Britain, climbing from cliffhanger to cliffhanger at a relentless pace. This might be the definition of the unstoppable binge, not surprising given it comes from the mind of Line of Duty's Jed Mercurio. Game of Thrones' Richard Madden plays the titular bodyguard, who suffers from PTSD after serving in the Afghanistan war. On top of that, he's assigned to protect the Home Secretary (Keeley Hawes), whose politics he despises. Taking provocative turns, and crafting one of the best-ever minute opening scenes, Bodyguard is an expert tension-building balancing act.

Dark ()

Netflix

Germany's answer to Stranger Things deliberately takes its time before stepping into completely compelling and original places. A sci-fi noir, Dark folds time travel, conspiracies and estranged families into a generation-spanning story kicked off by a child's disappearance. If those kinds of meticulously-crafted layers are what you're after in your storytelling, settle in. All three seasons of Dark's meditative look at time travel and its effect on human nature are waiting to hit you at full force.

House of Cards ()

Netflix

While Kevin Spacey's sexual harassment allegations ended up marring this slick, fourth-wall breaking slice of politics' dark side, it's still worth watching if you dig power games and the occasional backstabbing. Initially following Spacey's Frank Underwood, House of Cards' sixth and final season pivots to follow his wife Claire (Robin Wright) as she takes on more and more power in the Oval Office.

Horror

Midnight Mass ()

Netflix

From the auteur who brought us The Haunting of Hill House and Bly Manor, comes another slow-burning horror series that'll haunt you for days. Midnight Mass is Mike Flanagan's latest creation, a meticulously crafted mystery spanning seven hourlong episodes. Riley Flynn, still paying the price for a drunk driving accident four years ago, returns home to Crockett Island, where the arrival of a charismatic new priest coincides with astonishing miracles around the town. Pregnant with a sense of foreboding and dread, Midnight Mass is an eloquent interrogation of faith, with horrifying supernatural monsters along for the ride.

Kingdom (—)

Netflix

Netflix's first original Korean series doesn't pull any punches. A zombie horror with a Joseon period political backdrop to sprawl over, Kingdom is for those partial to a blood-pumping genre-meld with a gory imagination. Season 1 sees Crown Prince Lee Chang wrapped up in a political conspiracy, when he's not investigating a mysterious plague. He's swept up in a life or death thriller, with a dash of royal dynasty at stake.

The Haunting of Hill House ()

Steve Dietl/Netflix

Mike Flanagan's The Haunting of Hill House, loosely based on Shirley Jackson's novel of the same name, weaves its horror into a deeply affecting story about a broken family. Fractured after growing up in a haunted house, the Crains can't ignore their past and must do what you never want to do: Go back down those dark corridors. The impressive set-pieces will please horror fans, but it's the sad story of the Crains that will, yes, haunt you for days. Good news: The second chapter of the anthology, The Haunting of Bly Manor, is out for Halloween.

Crazyhead ()

Netflix

If you were a fan of Howard Overman's insanely entertaining Misfits, Crazyhead might be where you want to head next. Overman's follow-up show, which first aired in the UK in , is a comedy-horror starring Cara Theobold (the voice of Tracer in Overwatch) and Susan Wokoma as unlikely friends who bond over being able to see demons gallivanting about in normal society. Their brilliant double-act is at the heart of this disturbingly entertaining series, featuring exorcisms, accidental roommate killings and demon fathers. Yeah, you need to watch this for yourself.

Fantasy

Sweet Tooth (—)

Netflix

This fantasy based on Jeff Lemire's comic book is the definition of weird and wonderful. Sweet Tooth follows Gus (a stellar Christian Convery), a half-deer half-human child, who lives a sheltered life in the forest with his dad Pubba (Will Forte). Events relating to The Great Crumble, a viral pandemic, sweep Gus into an adventure branching down mysterious, action-filled and highly entertaining paths. Echoes with real-world struggles can be heard in the treetops of this immersive, riveting fantasy world. Genre fans settle in for this fantastic ride.

Shadow and Bone (—)

Netflix

Netflix's vault of young adult fantasies is bulging at this point, but Shadow and Bone makes this list as the cream of the crop. While our hero Alina Starkov hits the conventional Chosen One story beats, rising up the ranks of the magical Grisha army as she discovers her powers, you'll find a ton of world-building and rich supporting characters. Ben Barnes' General Kirigan is a standout as the morally questionable and powerful Darkling. At the center of the piece is the Shadow Fold, a stretch of dangerous land splitting the kingdom of Ravka down the middle. It's up to Alina and General Kirigan to bring it down once and for all. Eight hours of peak young adult fantasy await you.

The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance ()

Kevin Baker / Netflix

We weren't ready for The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance. Canceled after one season, the critically acclaimed fantasy series is, well, a gem. A prequel to the Jim Henson film, the series returns to the planet Thra, where three Gelflings inspire a rebellion against the absolutely diabolic Skeksis. The puppet design and performances -- from a stunning cast including Taron Edgerton, Anya Taylor-Joy and Nathalie Emmanuel -- sneak up on you. You'll find yourself deeply invested in the poor, oppressed Gelflings' lives, hurt just as much as the puppets whenever one of their own is harmed. A full-on fantasy epic, built with love, care and staggering detail.

Crime

Criminal (—)

Netflix

Criminal gives you four series of Line of Duty-channeling police procedural, with each episode centered on a suspect picked apart in an interrogation room. The twist: Each series takes place in a different country and language -- Spanish, French, German and English -- but they use the exact same concept and set. As well as the tightly-scripted, cat-and-mouse interrogations, featuring masterclass performances from the likes of David Tennant, Hayley Atwell -- and in season 2, Kit Harington -- it's fascinating to see how the limited sets are used differently by different police teams.

Unbelievable ()

Netflix

This miniseries, based on a true story of rape, deftly navigates its disturbing and tricky subject matter with the help of a remarkable performance from Kaitlyn Dever. She plays Marie, a teenager who's charged with lying about being raped, but of course it's more complicated than that. Toni Collette and Merritt Wever team up as whip-smart detectives who see what others fail to, adding another layer to Unbelievable's delicate, powerfully moving triumph.

When They See Us ()

Netflix

Ava DuVernay's When They See Us comes under the tough but essential viewing banner. It depicts the real-life events of the Central Park jogger case, involving five male suspects of color who were falsely accused of rape and assault. Not only sensitively drawing the humanity of the boys into focus, When They See Us demands outrage at the injustice of systemic racism.

The Sinner (—)

Netflix

Three fascinating seasons of The Sinner await to be cracked open, each one focused on a murder committed by an unlikely offender in even stranger circumstances. Season 1 follows Jessica Biel's Cora, who stabs a man to death on a beach in a sudden frenzy, but has no idea why. It's up to Bill Pullman's Detective Ambrose to unravel the shockingly disturbing events embedded in her psyche that lead to her being triggered.

Money Heist (—)

Netflix

This series is loved by many (and Netflix loves you for it), but in case you haven't heard what all the fuss is about, Money Heist is, yep, about a heist. The mastermind doing Ocean's Eleven-level prep work with equally satisfying reveals is The Professor. He's got banks in his sights and we see how his intricate plans come together with slick flashbacks, time-jumps and even an unreliable narrator. This is captivating TV with a distinct Spanish identity -- don't let the subtitles put you off.

Ozark (—)

Touted as the next Breaking Bad, Ozark only gets better and better as you watch the Byrde family's life spiral out of control. Beginning with a bang, Ozark sees financial advisor Marty's (Jason Bateman) money laundering scheme for a Mexican drug cartel go wrong. His solution? Move his family to the Lake of the Ozarks, where he'll set up a bigger laundering operation. Building on all that potential, Ozark crafts a smart, but most importantly, entertaining story, with a superb stand-out turn from Laura Linney as Wendy Byrde. Great news: Ozark was renewed for a fourth and final season, which will consist of 14 episodes and be split into two parts.

American Vandal ()

Netflix

The first two seasons of this mockumentary series burst onto Netflix with a potent combination of potty humor and social commentary. A parody of true crime documentaries such as Netflix's own Making a Murderer, American Vandal follows the aftermath of a high school prank gone wrong. After 27 faculty cars are left fatally vandalized with grievous phallic images, it's up to a couple of sophomores to crack the crime, before the wrong person is expelled for good. Yep, this is a satire. But it weaves a surprisingly engrossing mystery that creates an accurate bigger picture of contemporary high school life. A hefty achievement.

Alias Grace ()

Netflix

This miniseries is from a couple of years ago, but in case you missed it, it's definitely worth checking out. In the vein of The Sinner, Alias Grace steps back into its young female protagonist's past to figure out why she commits murder, of which she has no memory. An adaptation of a Margaret Atwood novel, the show stars a hypnotic Sarah Gadon as Irish immigrant Grace, navigating a turbulent life as a servant for a family in colonial Toronto. Partly based on a true story, this isn't a straightforward mystery with straightforward answers and that's what makes it all the more captivating.

Mindhunter ()

Netflix

David Fincher directs a stash of episodes in this psychological crime thriller's two-season run (the third is on indefinite hold), so meticulous visuals and captivating storylines are a given. Holden Ford (Jonathan Groff) is a special agent in the FBI, sent to interview serial killers in prison to build a profile of what makes them tick. Cameron Britton as real-life serial killer Ed Kemper is absolutely chilling. Mindhunter is smarter and richer than your average crime show, somehow growing with its complex characters. It would be a shame if the third season didn't happen (although that seems to be the case).

Narcos ()

Netflix

Drug kingpin Pablo Escobar is the subject of this, yes, addictive series that races through his rise to becoming the infamous cocaine distributor and billionaire. A true-to-life account that blends in archival footage, Narcos manages to present a sympathetic side to Escobar without undermining the gravity of its material. Plus, the DEA's hunt to bring Escobar down ratchets up the suspense. After you finish the three series, head to Narcos: Mexico, a companion series that focuses on the illegal drug trade in Mexico.

Peaky Blinders (—)

Netflix

Netflix wisely snapped up the rights to Peaky Blinders and there are five seasons, with two more coming, to traverse the stunning rise of s Birmingham gang leader Thomas Shelby. Prepare yourself for a mesmerizing performance from Cillian Murphy in this family saga that has a fantastic amount of fun and flair showing Shelby's dealings with other gangs, the police and the occasional lover.

Romance

Bridgerton (—)

Netflix

Bridgerton is practically a show designed to be addictive. Known as Jane Austen but with sex, the period piece has a tad more going for it: With lavish production design and colorful costumes, this is Regency London like you've rarely seen it. In the early 19th century dating scene, the Bridgerton siblings' adventures in love are captured by a scandalous newsletter, written by Regency London's version of Gossip Girl, voiced by none other than Julie Andrews. Settle in for this gorge-worthy viewing.

Love ()

Netflix

Love is a Judd Apatow creation that draws the best out of the talented Gillian Jacobs (Britta in Community) and Paul Rust. They play Mickey and Gus respectively, an opposites-attract couple, who go to messy, frustrating and endearingly down-to-earth places that make this an honest look at a relationship being built over time. Iris Apatow is a standout as the unhappy child actress Gus tutors who gets away with just about anything.

Lovesick ()

Netflix

Lovesick is easy, enjoyable viewing with a premise ripe for embarrassment humor we can all relate to. Helpless-in-love Dylan discovers he has chlamydia and must track down past flings and inform them that they might have it too. A flashback narrative keeps things interesting, especially when the focus turns to Dylan and best friend Evie's feelings for each other. It never goes into soapy territory, with an eccentric but loveable supporting cast playing English flatmates in a Glasgow setting.

Comedy

Never Have I Ever (—)

Netflix

Devi is your average high schooler who wants nothing more than to be cool and get a boyfriend. But it's hard to stay chipper after your dad dies. Mindy Kaling's coming-of-age story covers familiar territory and yet it stands out from the pack in multiple ways. Get this: Its narrator is John McEnroe. The sporting connection is just one layer of this surprising, charm-your-socks-off show, depicting an Indian family living in California. You've seen these stories before, but not with these unique characters.

Julie and the Phantoms (—)

Netflix

Stick with Julie and the Phantoms' silly premise before making any judgements. Julie is a teenager who accidentally summons a boy band from the '90s -- The Phantoms. While Julie helps the band achieve their potential, they help her enjoy music and life again after the death of her mother. As music tends to do, the catchy tunes will send you soaring through the joyous, ridiculously entertaining and, of course, romance-filled first season. Ghost jokes are included.

Feel Good ()

Netflix

Comedian Mae Martin's Feel Good really does try to do what it says on the tin. It follows the repressed George (Charlotte Ritchie) as she falls for Martin's Mae after seeing her stand-up show. Their London-based romance sees George grappling with coming out to her middle-class friends and family, while Canadian Mae has a drug problem that makes their love even more difficult. A confidently told story with its sense of humor nailed on from the start, Feel Good exudes sweetness and grace.

Sex Education (—)

Sam Taylor/Netflix

Binging Sex Education is a no-brainer: The self-aware, John Hughes-possessed mishmash of American and British high school culture is a joyful breeze to watch. We follow Otis (Asa Butterfield), the son of a sex therapist (Gillian Anderson), as he embarks on his sexual awakening. The explicit sex talk and scenes are addressed in refreshingly healthy and honest ways. Built around a diverse cast with pure charisma, the show gets even bigger in season 3.

Russian Doll (—)

Netflix

Russian Doll takes its Groundhog Day premise and wrenches it apart in the most unpredictable ways. Natasha Lyonne is the crackling spark at the center of its time-looping mystery, playing Nadia, a game developer who repeatedly dies on the night of her 36th birthday party. The Amy Poehler co-created show uses time travel to explore self-reflection on a whole new level, making this a definite one-sitting appointment.

Dead To Me (—)

Netflix

If you're looking for a female-led show with a dark sense of humor and a mystery, Dead To Me delivers all that in spades. This underrated series is all about the friendship between Linda Cardellini's Judy and Christina Applegate's Jen, total opposites who bond over wine, family and murder. The twists and reveals keep momentum going, while you enjoy spending time with these flawed but brilliant women.

After Life (—)

Netflix

After Life might not be a classic like Ricky Gervais' The Office and Extras, but it's a show you'll want to settle in with. Set in the fictional sleepy town of Tambury, it follows newspaper journalist Tony, played by show creator Gervais in impressively dramatic territory. Tony's grieving after the love of his life's death from cancer. While the show's steeped in melancholy, there are magic moments when Tony unleashes priceless brutal takedowns of the eccentric and annoying (to him) townsfolk. But you always know he's on track to come to terms with his grief and form lovely relationships with the people around him.

Cobra Kai (—)

Guy D'Alema/Netflix

Initially Cobra Kai, a series based on the Karate Kid films, might sound like a cynical money-making spinoff of the martial arts franchise. But it's become one of Netflix's most popular shows, thanks to well-written characters and a good measure of nostalgia. The series follows Johnny Lawrence, 34 years after he was jump-kicked in the face by Daniel LaRusso. Taking this subversive viewpoint, Cobra Kai is three seasons of self-aware, light-hearted and full of heart fun.

Derry Girls (—)

Netflix

Another unmissable show, Derry Girls follows the mishaps of Erin and her friends in s Derry, Ireland. Their teenage woes are paired with antics from their equally hilarious parents, set on a backdrop of the Northern Ireland conflict. While you can make comparisons with The Inbetweeners, Derry Girls draws from its own well of sweet charm and the historical context paves ground for surprisingly dark humor.

On My Block (—)

Netflix

As teen comedy-dramas go, On My Block treads the pavement at the head of the pack. The series is set in a rough Los Angeles neighborhood called Freeridge, where a diverse group of friends start to feel the seams of their friendship tugged apart as they head to high school. This meticulously crafted window into young lives glows with charm, giving us a grounded, realistic view of underrepresented communities. Prepare to become invested in your next binge.

The Kominsky Method ()

Netflix

A comedy starring Michael Douglas and Alan Arkin? Yep, it's as good as it sounds. Douglas plays Sandy Kominsky, an ex-actor in Hollywood who's now an acting coach, going through all that comes with growing older. Arkin plays his pal and agent Norman Newlander. The two leads, along with side characters played by the likes of Emily Osment, are what elevate this show into poignant, warm-your-heart territory.

Maniac ()

Michele K Short/Netflix

This dark comedy miniseries boasts stunning pedigree on and off screen. Emma Stone and Jonah Hill star as two strangers, Annie and Owen, who sign up for a mysterious pharmaceutical trial (because that's a good idea) that induces wild, often distressing dreams. Entrenched in dazzlingly crafted visuals, Maniac is a multilayered dive into the subconscious. Which means it's dark and unpredictable, with a surprising touch of the warm sentimental stuff.

GLOW ()

Netflix

A show inspired by the true story of the first pro female wrestling syndicate in the '80s? Starring Alison Brie? Produced by Jenji Kohan? Dreams do come true. GLOW's purely fun comedy, packed with eccentric female characters, teams campiness with underdog triumph and soars. Season 3 progresses deeper into the lives of its diverse ensemble, shifting the series to Las Vegas. A fourth and final season was in the works, but sadly production fell victim to the pandemic and Netflix cancelled the show.

Dear White People ()

Netflix

This provocatively titled show delivers a timely look at modern race relations through the eyes of a different character each episode. Following several Black students at Winchester, an Ivy League institution, Dear White People manages to blend its social commentary with a sharp sense of humor. The fourth and final season is set to arrive this year, capping off this powerful eye-opener.

The End of The F***ing World ()

Netflix

If you like your dark British humor, look no further than The End of The F***ing World. Psychopath James (Alex Lawther) comes up with a plan to kill Alyssa (Jessica Barden) while on the run from their lousy parents. But as they soar across the open road and commit a couple of violent crimes, their callous hearts soften and they develop feelings for one another. Surprising, fast-paced and surreal, both seasons of this deadpan teenager of a show, with its headphones pumping the best sad '50s, '60s and '70s doo-wop, will blow you away.

Crashing ()

Netflix

Before she electrified everyone with the word-for-word perfect Fleabag, Phoebe Waller-Bridge wrote a six-part comedy that showcased the early stages of her astonishing talent. Crashing follows six twenty-somethings living in a disused hospital, casually observing the strict rules in exchange for cheap rent. The oddball characters subvert expectations wherever hilariously possible, with Waller-Bridge dropping in as the ukulele-playing Lulu. Not only disrupting the Friends setup, she gets herself into occasionally jaw-droppingly dark situations (see the all-too-touchy Aunt Gladys).

Master of None (—)

Netflix

On the surface a comedy about a year-old New Yorker who loves his pasta, Master of None casually throws in nuanced and moving episodes about immigrant families and their second-generation children. Then it drops an entire episode about Tinder. Dev's relatable experiences bubble with creator and star Aziz Ansari's wit and charm and, personal controversy aside, the romantic and cultural themes he explores are remarkably mature. Season 3 takes things down a different road again, starring Lena Waithe and Naomi Ackie. Ansari features in an episode, letting us know where Dev's at in his love life.

Call My Agent! ()

Netflix

Thinking about dipping your toe into more of Netflix's international content? French comedy Call My Agent! hosts an ever-growing list of famous actors playing themselves, from French stars to Americans like Sigourney Weaver (!) in the latter seasons. But we look at the world of showbiz from the perspective of the long-suffering agents, including Camille Cottin's scene stealing powerhouse agent Andréa Martel, who rebuffs male colleagues with lines like: "When I moved on from guys to girls, it was like graduating from the sandpit to the football pitch." A brilliant series with four seasons poking fun at the entertainment industry.

BoJack Horseman ()

Netflix

When it comes to cartoons that lower your guard before gut-punching you with reflections on mental health, BoJack Horseman takes the cake. Set in an LA filled with anthropomorphic animals, it follows a washed-up ex-sitcom star who tries to climb back to his former celebrity by releasing an autobiography. While at first it might take you some time to digest this unconventional cocktail, BoJack Horseman soon astounds you with its truths about struggling with depression and addiction on the path to getting your life back on track.

Sci-fi

Stranger Things (—)

Netflix

It wouldn't be a best list without Stranger Things. If somehow you've missed the Duffer Brothers' ode to '80s horror and Steven Spielberg, things are about to get tubular. We follow El, a near-mute girl who was the subject of scientific experiments. She develops telekinetic powers, which she uses to fend off monsters who invade from a frightening alternative dimension. The world of Indiana, Hawkins, is lovingly detailed for anyone in need of an '80s nostalgia hit and the misfit characters, played by a stellar young cast, are part of everything that makes this show a tour de force.

The OA ()

Netflix

From the minds of Britt Marling and Zal Batmanglij, The OA has it all: mystery, sci-fi, the supernatural and even a dash of fantasy for good measure. We follow Prairie, a young woman who reappears after being missing for seven years. She used to be blind, but not anymore! Now she calls herself the OA and she sweeps a host of Midwestern locals of all ages and backgrounds into her dimension-hopping mission to save lives. Sadly, Netflix canceled The OA after season 2, but this big, inventive and human sci-fi is still well worth taking a look at.

Travelers ()

Sours: https://www.cnet.com/news/netflixof-the-best-tv-shows-to-watch-tonight/

Netflix: Every Movie and TV Show Releasing In September

In September , Netflix will add the final season of a very successful Spanish drama TV series, the final season of the devil’s adventures on Earth, the third season of a British comedy-drama series, a new He-Man TV show, and lots of documentaries. As the entertainment industry goes back to normal with the reopening of cinemas around the world and studios finally releasing those movies that had to be delayed, streaming platforms continue working hard to bring movies and TV shows for all ages and tastes. In Netflix’s case, it keeps adding new licensed and original content every month, ensuring that its subscribers always have something to watch.

August saw the arrival of movies like Vivo, The Kissing Booth 3, Sweet Girl, Beckett, The Witcher: Nightmare of the Wolf, and He’s All That, along with the TV series Hit & Run, Brand New Cherry Flavor, The Chair, and the documentaries Pray Away, Memories of a Murderer: The Nilsen Tapes, and Bob Ross: Happy Accidents, Betrayal & Greed. On the licensed content front, Netflix added the movies Catch Me If You Can, Inception, Pineapple Express, My Girl, and Like Crazy, among many others. September will bring movies like Green Lantern (yes, that one), Letters to Juliet, Safe House, Birth of the Dragon, and House Party.

Related: Why Netflix's Masters of the Universe He-Man Series Is So Controversial

As for original content, the streaming giant will welcome the final season of Money Heist, the final episodes of Lucifer, season 3 of Sex Education, another He-Man animated series, and a wide variety of documentaries. Here’s everything releasing on Netflix in September

September 1

Turning Point: 9/11 and the War on Terror — NETFLIX DOCUMENTARY

How to Be a Cowboy — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

Agatha Christie’s Crooked House ()

Anjaam ()

Barbie: Big City Big Dreams ()

Brave Animated Series (Season 1)

Crocodile Dundee in Los Angeles ()

Green Lantern ()

House Party ()

El Patron, radiografia de un crimen / The Boss: Anatomy of a Crime ()

HQ Barbers (Season 1)

Letters to Juliet ()

Level 16 ()

Los Carcamales / Oldsters (Season 1)

Kid-E-Cats (Season 2)

Kuroko’s Basketball (Season 3)

Marshall ()

Welcome Home: Roscoe Jenkins ()

September 2

Afterlife of the Party — NETFLIX FILM

Q-Force — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

The Guardian

September 3

Dive Club (Season 1) — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

Money Heist (Season 5) — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

Sharkdog (Season 1) — NETFLIX FAMILY

Worth () — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

September 5

Bunk’d (Season 5)

September 6

Countdown: Inspiration 4 Mission to Space (Season 1 – Episodes 1 & 2) — NETFLIX DOCUMENTARY

Shadow Parties ()

September 7

Kid Cosmic (Season 2) — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

Octonauts: Above & Beyond (Season 1) — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

On The Verge (Season 1) — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

UNTOLD: Breaking Point — NETFLIX DOCUMENTARY

If I Leave Here Tomorrow: A Film About Lynyrd Skynyrd ()

September 8

Into the Night (Season 2) — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

JJ + E — NETFLIX FILM

The Circle (Season 3) — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

Show Dogs ()

September 9

Blood Brothers: Malcolm X & Muhammad Ali — NETFLIX DOCUMENTARY

The Women and the Murderer () — NETFLIX DOCUMENTARY

September 10

Firedrake the Silver Dragon () — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

Metal Shop Masters — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

Kate — NETFLIX FILM

Pokemon Master Journey: The Series (Part 1) — NETFLIX ANIME

Prey — NETFLIX FILM

Lucifer (Season 6) — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

September 13

Crime Stories: India Detectives (Season 1) — NETFLIX DOCUMENTARY

September 14

You vs. Wild: Out Cold — NETFLIX FILM

The World’s Most Amazing Vacation Rentals — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

September 15

Countdown: Inspiration4 Mission to Space (Season 1 – Episodes 3 & 4) — NETFLIX DOCUMENTARY

Too Hot to Handle Latino — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

Nailed It! — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

Schumacher — NETFLIX DOCUMENTARY

September 16

Safe House ()

Birth of the Dragon ()

He-Man and the Masters of the Universe (Season 1) — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

My Heroes Were Cowboys () — NETFLIX DOCUMENTARY

September 17

Chicago Party Aunt — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

Sex Education (Season 3) — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

Tayo and Little Wizards (Season 1) — NETFLIX FAMILY

The Stronghold () — NETFLIX FILM

September 22

Dear White People (Season 4) — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

Confessions of an Invisible Girl — NETFLIX FILM

September 23

A StoryBots Space Adventure () — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

September 24

Ganglands (Season 1) — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

Midnight Mass — NETFLIX ORIGINAL

My Little Pony: New Generation — NETFLIX FAMILY

September 28

Aba Twist, Scientist — NETFLIX FAMILY

September 29

Sounds Like Love — NETFLIX FILM

Next: Post-Pandemic Box Office And Streaming Change How We Define Movie Success

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Wonka Prequel Movie Photo: First Look at Timothée Chalamet in Costume

About The Author
Adrienne Tyler ( Articles Published)

Adrienne Tyler is a features writer for Screen Rant. She is an Audiovisual Communication graduate who wanted to be a filmmaker, but life had other plans (and it turned out great). Prior to Screen Rant, she wrote for Pop Wrapped, 4 Your Excitement (4YE), and D20Crit, where she was also a regular guest at Netfreaks podcast. She was also a contributor for FanSided's BamSmackPow and Elm. Adrienne is very into films and she enjoys a bit of everything: from superhero films to heartbreaking dramas, to low-budget horror films. Every time she manages to commit to a TV show without getting bored, an angel gets its wings.

When she's not writing, you can find her trying to learn a new language, watching hockey (go Avs!), or wondering what life would have been like had Pushing Daisies, Firefly, and Limitless not been cancelled. Breakfast food is life and coffee is what makes the world go round.

Guillermo del Toro said “hi” to her once. It was great.

More From Adrienne Tyler
Sours: https://screenrant.com/netflix-movies-tv-shows-release-dates-september/
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61 best Netflix shows and TV series to watch now (October )

Our list of the best Netflix shows is still doing well, with Netflix pulling in one surprising addition that we didn't expect to land on the big red streaming machine now that Peacock exists. But popular shows like Outer Banks are giving people a reason to keep their subscription (even if they're not exactly "prestige TV"). 

The folks who vote on the Emmys sure love The Crown, as it won seven awards. We're already tracking all the things to know about The Crown season 5. And while they're not prestige TV, Netflix's latest hits have people tracking Sexy Beasts season 2 and asking "What is Squid Game and why the heck is it so popular?"

In other Netflix news, Cobra Kai season 4 is bringing a classic villain back, and Lupin came back for its second round (plus, Lupin season 3 is confirmed!). And while we struggle to figure out whenStranger Things season 4 is coming back, we're happy to note that we know when The Witcher season 2 is. 

Admittedly, Netflix is now our second-ranked entry in our best streaming service list because HBO Max has basically clawed its way to the top with great movies. Netflix is still worthy, though, with its surplus of shows, and range and variety thereof. 

The recent hits on this list of the best shows on Netflix include a true rarity, as The Queen's Gambit earned a % perfect score on Rotten Tomatoes (but it dropped to 97% over time).  If Netflix isn't earning a perfect score with you for service, check out our guide to calling Netflix customer service, to get a real person on the line.

If you make it to the end of this list and need more?  Check out our guide to the best Netflix alternatives to expand your options, and also look at our Netflix vs Hulu comparison. We're also tracking the best Hulu movies, if you have an account there.

Latest Netflix shows news (updated Oct. 6)

• You season 3 arrives on October 15
• Sex Education season 3 is here and getting rave reviews
• Netflix's next big choose-your-own adventure trades Black Mirror for the WWE's Undertaker and The New Day.

But if you want to dig down by genre, and not just pick what Netflix tells you to watch, we've got more lists for you. Check out our guides to the best Netflix comedies, the best Netflix documentaries, and the best Netflix anime.

In terms of what's next, check out our new on Netflix guide to see the service's offerings for the next month. Plus our Netflix hidden gems list is a great place to find shows and movies you may have missed. 

The 61 best Netflix shows and TV series right now:

Squid Game

Korean thriller/drama Squid Game has captured Netflix in a nine-episode run that has everyone asking questions left and right. The series revolves around chauffeur Seong Gi-hun, who is broke and finds himself involved in a mysterious series of children's games run by masked guards, for a &#; billion prize. Squid Game is amazing not just for how well it's made, but for how its intriguing cast of characters will send you rooting for people you might not have before. Squid Game season 2 isn't official, but we want it anyways.

Cast: Lee Jung-jae, Park Hae-soo, Jung Ho-yeon, O Yeong-su
Seasons: 1 seasons (9 episodes)
Year:
Genre:
Thriller/drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 94%

Money Heist (La Casa de Papel)

If you're looking for an intense and action-packed crime series, check out the greatest heists this side of Danny Ocean. The beautifully-shot series tracks the crews led by The Professor, who aims to take rob the Royal Mint of Spain and the Bank of Spain. This Spanish-language show zigs and zags all over the place, with flash-backs and time jumps to keep you on your toes. You even have to be concerned with the ol' "unreliable narrator" conceit, which adds even more intrigue. 

Cast: Úrsula Corberó, Álvaro Morte, Itziar Ituño, Pedro Alonso
Seasons: 2 seasons (in 5 parts so far)
Year: - (ongoing)
Genre:
Crime
Rotten Tomatoes score: 95%

30 Rock

The fact that 30 Rock has come back to Netflix seems like some big joke played on Kabletown (or should we say Comcast, owner of the Peacock streaming service). That said, we're not asking any questions about why this isn't an exclusive for NBC's own streaming service. Not when we can watch one of the best sitcoms of the past decades. 30 Rock had a frighteningly good idea of what would work early on, as Liz Lemon and Jack Donaghy's difficulties working together (and Tracy Jordan and Jenna Maroney's inability to actually work) always proved pitch-perfect comedy

Cast: Tina Fey, Tracy Morgan, Jane Krakowski, Jack McBrayer, Scott Adsit, Alec Baldwin
Seasons: 7
Year: -
Genre:
Comedy
Rotten Tomatoes score: 78%

I Think You Should Leave With Tim Robinson

You'll never laugh or cringe as much as you do when watching this short-form series from Tim Robinson (Detroiters). It's the show that either your friends are demanding you watching now (so you can get the jokes) or folks have accepted you just won't like because its humor is too much. Season 2 has some amazing moments (have you paid yet?) and while we're not sure if the hot dog-shaped car's crash has been topped, it doesn't need to be. Not when you have no idea what to do behind the steering wheel. 

Cast: Tim Robinson, Andy Samberg, Ashleigh Nicole Johnson
Seasons: 2
Year: - (ongoing)
Genre:
Comedy
Rotten Tomatoes score: 90%

Formula 1: Drive to Survive

The wild world of Formula 1 racing may often take place at hours that makes it inaccessible to those in America, and that's where the Drive to Survive show comes in. One of the best Netflix shows out there, this gripping documentary series brings you up close and personal with the best drivers in the world, including its biggest star, Lewis Hamilton. The third, and most recent, series showed how Covid flipped F1 racing on its head, as Hamilton ascended to the top of the board.

Cast: Fernando Alonso, Valtteri Bottas, Marcus Ericsson, Lewis Hamilton
Seasons: 3
Year: -
Genre: Sports documentary
Rotten Tomatoes score: N/A

Ginny and Georgia

Young parents often lead to dramatic lives, and such is the case with Georgia Miller, who's ended her years of a nomadic lifestyle only to find more chaos. Her daughter, year-old Ginny, can't escape her mother's past either. A second season of this popular series — often ranked in the top shows on Netflix — is inevitable, as it ended on a cliffhanger built for more stories. We're tracking all things Ginny and Georgia season 2 already.

Cast: Brianne Howey, Antonia Gentry, Diesel La Torraca, Scott Porter, Sara Waisglass
Seasons: 1 (10 episodes)
Year: – Present
Genre: Drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 68%

Lupin

Need a getaway and a thrill? Then it's time to tag along with Assane Diop, a thief inspired by the fictional 'gentleman thief' Arsène Lupin. Diop's whole life has been a series of moments where he saw his family being poorly treated by the rich. So he does what all daring menaces to high society do: set out for revenge. His target? The art and jewels owned by the wealthy. 

Cast: Omar Sy, Ludivine Sagnier, Clotilde Hesme
Seasons: 2
Year:
Genre: Crime drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 97%

Bridgerton

Even a casual soapy drama can be decadent if prepared properly. As is the case with Bridgerton, the first fruit of the deal that Netflix signed with show-runner Shonda Rhimes (Grey's Anatomy). The cleverly-written and beautifully-produced series tracks Daphne, a young socialite debuting in the London scene. Each episode has an ending that will leave you clicking "Play" again, so beware it's not the longest season. That said, someone's left the cast for Bridgerton season 2.

Cast: Phoebe Dynevor, Regé-Jean Page, Jonathan Bailey
Seasons: 1 (8 episodes)
Year: - present
Genre: Period drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 89%

The Queen's Gambit

Believe it or not, chess is en vogue once more. In The Queen's Gambit, Anya Taylor-Joy (Emma) stars as Beth Harmon, a prodigious master of the chessboard who wants to be the very best in the world. Not only does Taylor-Joy captivate on-screen, but this is a beautifully shot show that's already earned think-pieces about its gorgeously designed spaces.

Cast: Anya Taylor-Joy, Bill Camp, Marielle Heller
Seasons: 1 (7 episodes)
Year:
Genre: Drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: %

Emily in Paris

If the eponymous heroine of Emily in Paris seems to talk, act and dress like a millennial Carrie Bradshaw, there’s a reason for that — series creator Darren Star also masterminded Sex and the City. Emily is a Chicago marketing manager who scores a sweet gig in her dream city. Unfortunately, her new boss, Sylvie, and co-workers are a nightmare. While Paris fashionistas are sneering at the rom-com’s take on Paris and fashion, both Emily and the show are irresistibly charming and fun. And we say “oui, oui” to the handsome eye candy who prove Paris really is the city of lust, er, love. Here is everything to know about Emily in Paris season 2.

Cast: Lily Collins, Philippine Leroy-Beaulieu, Ashley Park, Lucas Bravo
Seasons: 1 (10 episodes)
Year:
Genre: Romantic comedy
Rotten Tomatoes score: 73%

Cobra Kai

Yes, almost unbelievably, Cobra Kai — the Karate Kid spin-off show that debuted on YouTube Premium and is now on Netflix — is great. The series stays rooted to the original concept and characters, beginning with Johnny Lawrence re-opening the Cobra Kai dojo as a way to try and right his erring ways. Meanwhile, Daniel LaRusso may be thriving professionally, but he's still dealing with the absence of Mr. Miyagi. Season 3 is so good that we're already looking forward to Cobra Kai season 4 — which is bringing back classic villain Terry Silver.

Cast: Ralph Macchio, William Zabka, Courtney Henggeler, Xolo Maridueña
Seasons: 3
Year:
Genre: Comedy/drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 94%

The Legend of Korra

Yes, now that you've finished Avatar: The Last Airbender, you can finally catch its follow-up series, The Legend of Korra on Netflix. Ambitious, and at times divisive, Korra deals with complex themes of identity and politics that you might not expect from an animated series. 

Cast: Janet Varney, David Faustino, P.J. Bryne
Seasons: 4
Year:
Genre: Animated action adventure
Rotten Tomatoes score: 93%

The Last Dance

ESPN's Michael Jordan docuseries The Last Dance appeals to fans and non-fans alike thanks to personalities that jumped off the screen. The focus may primarily be on the battle of Jordan and Phil Jackson against the front office, but Dennis Rodman's shocking personality (for that era) and disinterest in practice, and Scottie Pippen's work in MJ's shadow are both entertaining aspects of the series.

Cast: Michael Jordan, Scottie Pippen, Dennis Rodman
Seasons: 1 (10 episodes)
Year:
Genre: Sports docuseries
Rotten Tomatoes score: 96%

Lucifer

Sometimes the devil becomes his own advocate. Or at least he just needs a break from hell, as is the case here where Tom Ellis' smoldering on-screen presence as Lucifer Morningstar, the literal devil, who is taking time off in Los Angeles. Not only does he open a nightclub in the city, but he also starts doing consultant work for the LAPD, where he hits it off with detective Chloe Decker (Lauren German). 

Cast: Tom Ellis, Lauren German, Kevin Alejandro, D. B. Woodside
Seasons: 6
Year:
Genre: Police drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 85%

Unsolved Mysteries

Netflix’s reboot of the classic true crime docuseries puts a slick spin on the original. The narration may be gone, but the new episodes still tell fascinating, spine-tingling tales of missing persons, murder and even UFO sightings. In the new Unsolved Mysteries, each episode focuses on one case, which makes the narrative more compelling and the characters more fleshed-out. But warning: You may have trouble sleeping — either because you’re so creeped out or you fall down a Reddit theory hole. If that's too creepy for your kids, check out our guide for how to set up Netflix parental controls.

Cast: N/A
Seasons: 2
Year: present
Genre: True crime documentary
Rotten Tomatoes score: 74%

Moesha

You don't have to go to Portlandia to feel the spirit of the 's on Netflix. R&B superstar Brandy Norwood starred in Moesha, a UPN series that was brought in mid-season and became one of the network's biggest hits, and Netflix is finally giving it a streaming home for all to relive its great run. The series dealt with what seemed like the social issues of the day, including drug use, teen pregnancy and race relations, all of which are still relevant today. 

Cast: Brandy Norwood, Sheryl Lee Ralph, William Allen Young
Seasons: 6
Year:
Genre: Comedy
Rotten Tomatoes score: not available

Dark

At its end, Netflix's Dark -- a puzzling drama that rewards close watching -- is now complete and a highly recommendable series to watch. It focuses on a story of two children that go missing in a small German town known as Winden. Dark is commended for how it built up momentum -- instead of watching it dissolve like some show that started off hot and ended poorly (Hi, LOST). 

Cast: Louis Hofmann, Maja Schöne, Oliver Masucci
Seasons:
3
Year:
Genre: Crime/Drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 94%

The Umbrella Academy

At the end of The Umbrella Academy season 2's first weekend on Netflix, I saw the same request up and down my timeline: "ok, where is season 3?" And it's not hard to see why. A massive success for Netflix, The Umbrella Academy found riveting TV by adapting the comic books of the same name, where the seven adopted Hargreeves siblings are trying to survive their own catastrophic powers. Season 2 send the kids back to the 's to prevent further calamity. Oh, and here is everything we know about The Umbrella Academy season 3.

Cast: Aidan Gallagher, Elliot Page, Emmy Raver-Lampman, Justin H. Min
Seasons: 2
Year: present
Genre: Science fiction/drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 83%

The Baby-Sitters Club

This long-awaited series adaptation of the much loved YA book series is sweet, positive, heartwarming — without being cloying or mushy. It takes the familiar story of a group of young teens who start a babysitting service and adds modern elements like social media and smartphones. But the essential themes remain the same: friendship, compassion, loyalty, forgiveness and understanding. 

Cast: Sophie Grace, Malia Baker, Momona Tamada, Shay Rudolph
Seasons:
1 (10 episodes)
Year:
(ongoing)
Genre:
Comedy
Rotten Tomatoes score:
94%

Dating Around

The dating show genre has gotten kind of stale and predictable. Dating Around puts a refreshing twist on the formula: each episode centers on one singleton who goes on five blind dates, edited to look as if they're happening concurrently, so you watch all of them go through the various stages

Cast: Justin Bigting, Ben Samuel, Deva Mahal
Seasons: 2
Year: – (ongoing)
Genre: Reality TV
Rotten Tomatoes score: 94%

Avatar the Last Airbender

Avatar the Last Airbender arrived on Netflix with a ton of hype, instantly cementing itself as one of the best Netflix series. It follows the adventures of Aang, a tween destined to become the “Avatar” — a magical martial artist who can manipulate all four classical elements.

Cast: Zach Tyler, Mae Whitman, Jack De Sena
Seasons: 3
Year:
Genre: Animated action/adventure
Rotten Tomatoes score: %

Never Have I Ever

This funny, sharp, heartwarming coming-of-age dramedy is what we need right now. Co-created by Mindy Kaling and inspired by her own upbringing, Never Have I Ever focuses on the very charming Devi (Maitreyi Ramakrishnan), an Indian-American high school sophomore who’s trying to have a normal American teen experience.

Cast: Maitreyi Ramakrishnan, Poorna Jagannathan, Ramona Young
Seasons: 2
Year: - (ongoing)
Genre: Comedy
Rotten Tomatoes score: 87%

Community is the product of Dan Harmon (Rick & Morty), and focuses on a study group at Greendale Community College that's founded by the slacker lawyer Jeff Winger (Joel McHale), who is disbarred from practicing law and trying to get laid. Allison Brie and Donald Glover thrive as Annie and Troy. Community is not just one of the best shows on Netflix right now, it's one of the best sitcoms of its generation. For more great sitcoms outside of Netflix, check out the best Netflix alternatives.

Cast: Joel McHale, Alison Brie, Gillian Jacobs, Donald Glover
Seasons: 6
Year:
Genre: Comedy
Rotten Tomatoes score: 88%

Dear White People

If you've wondered where the hilarious satire has gone, you may have let Dear White People fly under your radar. The series focuses on race relations in America, providing view points from a college campus that has a terrible history and is still not where it should be yet — much like this country itself.

Cast: Tyler James Williams, Tessa Thompson, Dennis Haysbert
Seasons: 3
Year:
– (ongoing)
Genre: Comedy
Rotten Tomatoes score: 91%

Ozark

For us, at first, Ozark suffered from what I like to call "Didn't we just watch this?" Syndrome. Jason Bateman and Laura Linney star as "Marty" and Wendy Byrde, who get into the dark, seedy underworld to make ends meet.  While early reviews were mixed, season 3 gives a giant stage for Laura Linney to thrive on screen. But are you ready for the end, and the two-part Ozark season 4?

Cast: Jason Bateman, Laura Linney, Julia Garner
Seasons: 3
Year: – (ongoing)
Genre: Crime drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 81%

Tiger King: Murder, Mayhem and Madness

Tiger King centers on a wildcat collector known as Joe Exotic, an extremely outlandish character who runs a private zoo filled with tigers, who loathes his nemesis, Carole Baskin, an animal rights activist he allegedly put a hit out on. Too addictive to put down, Tiger King is one of the best shows to watch on Netflix if you don't know the phrase "guilty pleasure." 

Cast: Joe Exotic, Carole Baskin
Seasons: 1 (8 episodes, including a reunion/aftershow)
Year: (season 2 is coming in Nov. )
Genre:
Documentary
Rotten Tomatoes score: 86%

Love Is Blind

Not all of the best Netflix series are high-brow, award-winning fare. This buzzy dating reality show is the love child of The Bachelor and Married at First Sight. Fifteen men and 15 women go on dates with each other to find their match -- sight unseen. You'll find yourself addicted to following the engaged couples up to their tense weddings.

Cast: Nick Lachey and Vanessa Lachey (hosts)
Seasons: 1 (10 episodes)
Year:
Genre: Reality TV
Rotten Tomatoes score:
86%

Schitt's Creek

Take Arrested Development, subtract the nihilism, and add characters who are actually endearing, and you get Schitt's Creek. It took a similar premise — rich family loses their fortune — but actually managed to create characters you'll root for, including two played by its father and son team of Eugene and Dan Levy. The sixth and final season of Schitt's Creek just landed on Netflix.

Cast: Eugene Levy, Catherine O'Hara, Dan Levy
Seasons: 6
Year:
Genre: Comedy
Rotten Tomatoes score: 90%

The Witcher

Henry Cavill stars as Geralt of Rivia: a roving monster hunter in a dark fantasy world. While Geralt wants nothing more than to ply his trade, he runs afoul of prejudiced townsfolk, ambitious wizards and even foreign royalty. We're already tracking The Witcher season 2 news — and the next season we're happy to announce is coming on December 17,

Cast: Henry Cavill, Joey Batey, Eamon Farren, Anya Chalotra
Seasons: 1 (8 episodes)
Year: - (ongoing)
Genre: Action, drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 66%

You

It's time to meet You, your next guilty pleasure binge watch. A thrilling drama, You is the talk of social media these days thanks to how much the show plays with our own addictions to Instagram and other apps. It focuses on a bookstore manager named Joe, who falls in love with/stalks the heck out of Beck (Elizabeth Lail), a grad student. Plus, fans are already clamoring for You season 3!

Cast: Victoria Pedretti, Penn Badgley, Elizabeth Lail
Seasons: 2
Year: – (ongoing)
Genre: Drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 90%

Riverdale

Somehow, Riverdale defied expectations of audiences with reboot fatigue, and became a cult sensation during its first season. That section of episodes mixed high school drama with a noiry murder mystery (think Veronica Mars with a campy vibe), and then the second season added a cult, the Gargoyle King.

Cast: KJ Apa, Camila Mendes, Lili Reinhart
Seasons: 4
Year: – (ongoing)
Genre: Drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 86%

Sex Education

Yes, somehow we're still getting great shows about pubescent life. Gillian Anderson and a cast of excellent young actors shake up the format, with the former Scully co-starring as the Dr. Jean F. Milburn, a sex therapist and mother of Otis, who's only surviving a sexually-charged high school with the help of his friends. Sex Education season 3 just dropped, and it's a return to form — while Sex Education season 4 is already confirmed!

Cast: Asa Butterfield, Gillian Anderson, Ncuti Gatwa
Seasons: 3
Year: – (ongoing)
Genre: Comedy
Rotten Tomatoes score: 90%

American Horror Story

Black Mirror isn't the only anthology series out here that's gonna scare the heck out of you. American Horror Story, the product of show-runners Ryan Murphy and Brad Falchuk (Glee, Nip/Tuck), spends each season terrorizing audiences with the terrible things that men and women can do to each other, over American history. For more frights, check out the best horror movies on Netflix.

Cast: Connie Britton, Dylan McDermott, Kathy Bates
Seasons: 8
Year: – (ongoing)
Genre: Horror drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 76%

Big Mouth 

Don't sleep on Big Mouth. Born from the mind of comedian Nick Kroll (The League) and his cohorts, this raunchy animated series stands out by actually creating fuller, more fleshed-out characters than South Park ever did. Oh, and it even takes time to educate audiences on depression and other major issues.

Cast: Nick Kroll, John Mulaney, Gina Rodriguez
Seasons: 4
Year: – (ongoing)
Genre: Raunchy comedy
Rotten Tomatoes score: %

Queer Eye

It's practically too perfect that a makeover show got a makeover, and became one of the best reality programs on TV, but that's where we stand with Queer Eye. And while Bobby, Jonathan and Tan all get a lot of credit, there's entertaining moments from Antoni and Karamo, whose contributions are often debatable. 

Cast: Antoni Porowski, Bobby Berk, Karamo Brown, Jonathan Van Ness and Tan France
Seasons: 5
Year: – (ongoing)
Genre: Reality TV
Rotten Tomatoes score: 91%

Russian Doll

The first thing you should know is that Russian Doll is the funny and emotional the series that Natasha Lyonne (its star, co-creator, writer, and director) has long since deserved, as she's spent most of her career as a co-star and not a lead. Its twisting, tricky premise is so good that we won't say anything else. Russian Doll's originality makes it one of the best shows to watch on Netflix. Plus, we're actually getting a Russian Doll season 2!

Cast: Natasha Lyonne, Greta Lee, Yul Vázquez
Seasons: 1 (8 episodes)
Year: – Present
Genre: Comedy/Drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 97%

Love, Death & Robots

What if you took the dystopic futurism of Black Mirror, but made it slightly less depressing and animated it? You'd get David Fincher's new Love, Death & Robots, a new Netflix original anthology series that's comprised of 18 episodes that run about 15 minutes a piece. We just found out that a second season is coming this May.

Cast: Topher Grace, Mary Elizabeth Winstead, Gary Cole
Seasons: 2
Year: -
Genre: Sci-fi
Rotten Tomatoes score: 79%

Halt and Catch Fire

A fictional version of the dawn of the personal computer era doesn't sound like a must-watch, but Halt and Catch Fire is one of the best Netflix series thanks to fantastic acting and tightly-written dialogue. Seen as the under-appreciated sleeper hit of AMC (it came out alongside Breaking Bad and Mad Men).

Cast: Lee Pace, Scoot McNairy, Mackenzie Davis
Seasons: 4
Year:
Genre: Drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 90%

Supergirl

The cure for Zack Snyder's dour and gritty murderverse of DCEU movies, Supergirl tells the tale of Kara Danvers, a plucky employee of the CatCo media empire. Of course, Kara's got something in common with her cousin Clark Kent, as her real name is Kara Zor-El. 

Cast: Melissa Benoist, Calista Flockhart, Mehcad Brooks
Seasons: 5
Year: – (ongoing)
Genre: Comic book drama
Rotten Tomatoes score: 86%

Grace and Frankie

Sours: https://www.tomsguide.com/best-picks/best-netflix-shows-tv-series-originals

What happens to your brain when you binge-watch a TV series

You sit yourself down in front of the TV after a long day at work, and decide to start watching that new show everyone's been talking about. Cut to midnight and you've crushed half a season — and find yourself tempted to stay up to watch just one more episode, even though you know you'll be paying for it at work the next morning.

It happens to the best of us. Thanks to streaming platforms like Netflix and Hulu, we're granted access to several hundred show options that we can watch all in one sitting — for a monthly fee that shakes out to less than a week's worth of lattes. What a time to be alive, right?

And we're taking full advantage of that access. According to a survey done by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, the average American spends around hours watching TV per day, which adds up to almost 20 hours per week in total.

, people watched all nine episodes of the second season of 'Stranger Things' on the first day it was released.

As for the amount of binge watching we're doing, a Netflix survey found that 61 percent of users regularly watch between episodes of a show in one sitting. A more recent study found that most Netflix members choose to binge-watch their way through a series versus taking their time — finishing an entire season in one week, on average (shows that fall in the Sci-Fi, horror and thriller categories are the most likely to be binged).

In fact, according to Nielsen, , people watched all nine episodes of season 2 of 'Stranger Things,' on the first day it was released.

Of course, we wouldn't do it if it didn't feel good. In fact, the Netflix survey also found that 73 percent of participants reported positive feelings associated with binge-watching. But if you spent last weekend watching season two of "Stranger Things" in its entirety, you may have found yourself feeling exhausted by the end of it — and downright depressed that you're out of episodes to watch.

A Netflix survey found that 61 percent of users regularly watch between episodes of a show in one sitting.

There are a handful of reasons that binge-watching gives us such a high — and then leaves us emotionally spent on the couch. Here's a look at what happens to our brain when we settle in for a marathon, and how to watch responsibly.

This Is Your Brain On Binge Watching

When binge watching your favorite show, your brain is continually producing dopamine, and your body experiences a drug-like high.

Watching episode after episode of a show feels good — but why is that? Dr. Renee Carr, Psy.D, a clinical psychologist, says it's due to the chemicals being released in our brain. "When engaged in an activity that's enjoyable such as binge watching, your brain produces dopamine," she explains. "This chemical gives the body a natural, internal reward of pleasure that reinforces continued engagement in that activity. It is the brain's signal that communicates to the body, 'This feels good. You should keep doing this!' When binge watching your favorite show, your brain is continually producing dopamine, and your body experiences a drug-like high. You experience a pseudo-addiction to the show because you develop cravings for dopamine."

According to Dr. Carr, the process we experience while binge watching is the same one that occurs when a drug or other type of addiction begins. "The neuronal pathways that cause heroin and sex addictions are the same as an addiction to binge watching," Carr explains. "Your body does not discriminate against pleasure. It can become addicted to any activity or substance that consistently produces dopamine."

Your body does not discriminate against pleasure. It can become addicted to any activity or substance that consistently produces dopamine.

Spending so much time immersed in the lives of the characters portrayed on a show is also fueling our binge watching experience. "Our brains code all experiences, be it watched on TV, experienced live, read in a book or imagined, as 'real' memories," explains Gayani DeSilva, M.D., a psychiatrist at Laguna Family Health Center in California. "So when watching a TV program, the areas of the brain that are activated are the same as when experiencing a live event. We get drawn into story lines, become attached to characters and truly care about outcomes of conflicts."

According to Dr. DeSilva, there are a handful of different forms of character involvement that contribute to the bond we form with the characters, which ultimately make us more likely to binge watch a show in its entirety.

"'Identification' is when we see a character in a show that we see ourselves in," she explains. "'Modern Family,' for example, offers identification for the individual who is an adoptive parent, a gay husband, the father of a gay couple, the daughter of a father who marries a much younger woman, etc. The show is so popular because of its multiple avenues for identification. 'Wishful identification,' is where plots and characters offer opportunity for fantasy and immersion in the world the viewer wishes they lived in (ex. 'Gossip Girl,' 'America's Next Top Model'). Also, the identification with power, prestige and success makes it pleasurable to keep watching. 'Parasocial interaction' is a one-way relationship where the viewer feels a close connection to an actor or character in the TV show."

Related

If you've ever found yourself thinking that you and your favorite character would totally be friends in real life, you've likely experienced this type of involvement. Another type of character involvement is "perceived similarity, where we enjoy the experience of 'I know what that feels like,' because it's affirming and familiar, and may also allow the viewer increased self-esteem when seeing qualities valued in another story." For example, you're drawn to shows with a strong female lead because you often take on that role at work or in your social groups.

Binge Watching Can Be a Stress Reliever

The act of binge watching offers us a temporary escape from our day-to-day grind, which can act as a helpful stress management tool, says Dr. John Mayer, Ph.D, a clinical psychologist at Doctor On Demand. "We are all bombarded with stress from everyday living, and with the nature of today’s world where information floods us constantly," Dr. Mayer says. "It is hard to shut our minds down and tune out the stress and pressures. A binge can work like a steel door that blocks our brains from thinking about those constant stressors that force themselves into our thoughts. Binge watching can set up a great boundary where troubles are kept at bay."

A binge can work like a steel door that blocks our brains from thinking about those constant stressors that force themselves into our thoughts.

Binge watching can also help foster relationships with others who have been watching the same show as you. "It does give you something to talk about with other people," says Dr. Ariane Machin, Ph.D, clinical psychologist and professor of psychology. "Cue the 'This Is Us' phenomenon and feeling left out if you didn’t know what was going on! Binge watching can make us feel a part of a community with those that have also watched it, where we can connect over an in-depth discussion of a show."

Watching a show that features a character or scenario that ties into your day-to-day routine can also end up having a positive impact on your real life. "Binge watching can be healthy if your favorite character is also a virtual role model for you," says Carr, "or, if the content of the show gives you exposure to a career you are interested in. Although most characters and scenes are exaggerated for dramatic effect, it can be a good teaching lesson and case study. For example, if a shy person wants to become more assertive, remembering how a strong character on the show behaves can give the shy person a vivid example of how to advocate for herself or try something new. Or, if experiencing a personal crisis, remembering how a favorite character or TV role model solved a problem can give the binge watcher new, creative or bolder solutions."

The Let Down: What Happens When the Binge Is Over

Have you ever felt sad after finishing a series? Mayer says that when we finish binge watching a series, we actually mourn the loss. "We often go into a state of depression because of the loss we are experiencing," he says. "We call this situational depression because it is stimulated by an identifiable, tangible event. Our brain stimulation is lowered (depressed) such as in other forms of depression."

In a study done by the University of Toledo, out of participants identified themselves as binge-watchers. This group reported higher levels of stress, anxiety and depression than those who were not binge-watchers. But in examining the habits that come with binge-watching, it's not hard to see why it would start to impact our mental health. For starters, if you're not doing it with a roommate or partner, binge-watching can quickly become isolating.

When we disconnect from humans and over-connect to TV at the cost of human connection, eventually we will 'starve to death' emotionally.

"When we substitute TV for human relations we disconnect from our human nature and substitute for [the] virtual," says Dr. Judy Rosenberg, psychologist and founder of the Psychological Healing Center in Sherman Oaks, CA. "We are wired to connect, and when we disconnect from humans and over-connect to TV at the cost of human connection, eventually we will 'starve to death' emotionally. Real relationships and the work of life is more difficult, but at the end of the day more enriching, growth producing and connecting."

If you find yourself choosing a night in with Netflix over seeing friends and family, it's a sign that this habit is headed into harmful territory. (A word of warning to those of us who decided to stay in and binge watch "Stranger Things" instead of heading to that Halloween party.)

How to Binge-Watch Responsibly

The key to reaping the benefits of binge-watching without suffering from the negative repercussions is to set parameters for the time you spend with your television — which can be tough to do when you're faced with cliff hangers that might be resolved if you just stay up for one more episode. "In addition to pleasure, we often binge-watch to obtain psychological closure from the previous episode," says Carr. "However, because each new episode leaves you with more questions, you can engage in healthy binge-watching by setting a predetermined end time for the binge. For example, commit to saying, 'after three hours, I'm going to stop watching this show for the night."

If setting a time limit cuts you off at a point in your binge where it's hard to stop (and makes it too easy to tell yourself just ten more minutes), Carr suggests committing to a set number of episodes at the onset instead. "Try identifying a specific number of episodes to watch, then watching only the first half of the episode you have designated as your stopping point," she says. "Usually, questions from the previous episode will be answered by this half-way mark and you will have enough psychological closure to feel comfortable turning off the TV."

Also, make sure that you're balancing your binge with other activities. "After binge-watching, go out with friends or do something fun," says Carr. "By creating an additional source of pleasure, you will be less likely to become addicted to or binge watch the show. Increase your physical exercise activity or join an adult athletic league. By increasing your heart rate and stimulating your body, you can give yourself a more effective and longer-term experience of fun and excitement."

Sours: https://www.nbcnews.com/better/health/what-happens-your-brain-when-you-binge-watch-tv-series-ncna

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Sours: https://www.hulu.com/hub/originals
You Season 3 - Official Trailer - Netflix
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A gigantic sinkhole takes a group of Los Angeles residents, including a Eve Harris (Natalie Zea) and her son Josh (Jack Martin) into a primeval world where they must work together to find a way home in this drama series written by David Applebaum.
BMF: Season 1

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Formerly titled Black Mafia Family, the drama set in s Detroit is based on the true story of brothers Demetrious "Big Meech" Flenory (played by his son, Demetrious "Lil Meech" Flenory Jr.) and Terry "Southwest T" Flenory (Da'Vinchi).
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The three-part documentary series from Ry Russo-Young looks at the history of her birth to her mothers Robin Young and Sandy Russo, and the lawsuit filed by her biological father that threatened to split their family apart.
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Dr. Hari Seldon (Jared Harris) and a small group of believers seek to preserve human knowledge and save civilization after he predicts the end of the Galactic Empire in this sci-fi series based on the novels by Isaac Asimov.
Midnight Mass

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On isolated Crockett Island, the arrival of Father Paul (Hamish Linklater) seems to bring forth mysterious miracles in this limited series from Mike Flanagan.
Controlling Britney Spears

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Directed by Samantha Stark, the follow-up to The New York Times Presents Framing Britney Spears is focused on her life under conservatorship.
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The Wonder Years (): Season 1

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Sours: https://www.metacritic.com/browse/tv/release-date/new-series/date

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New Star Trek Series Premieres January

CBS Television Studios announced today it will launch a totally new Star Trek television series in January The new series will blast off with a special preview broadcast on the CBS Television Network. The premiere episode and all subsequent first-run episodes will then be available exclusively in the United States on CBS All Access, the Network’s digital subscription video on demand and live streaming service.

The next chapter of the Star Trek franchise will also be distributed concurrently for television and multiple platforms around the world by CBS Studios International.

The new program will be the first original series developed specifically for U.S. audiences for CBS All Access, a cross-platform streaming service that brings viewers thousands of episodes from CBS’s current and past seasons on demand, plus the ability to stream their local CBS Television station live for $ per month. CBS All Access already offers every episode of all previous Star Trek television series.

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The brand-new Star Trek will introduce new characters seeking imaginative new worlds and new civilizations, while exploring the dramatic contemporary themes that have been a signature of the franchise since its inception in

Alex Kurtzman will serve as executive producer for the new Star Trek TV series. Kurtzman co-wrote and produced the blockbuster films Star Trek () with Roberto Orci, and Star Trek Into Darkness () with Orci and Damon Lindelof. Both films were produced and directed by J.J. Abrams.

The new series will be produced by CBS Television Studios in association with Kurtzman’s Secret Hideout. Kurtzman and Heather Kadin will serve as executive producers. Kurtzman is also an executive producer for the hit CBS television series Scorpion and Limitless, along with Kadin and Orci, and for Hawaii Five-0 with Orci.

Star Trek, which will celebrate its 50th anniversary in , is one of the most successful entertainment franchises of all time. The original Star Trek spawned a dozen feature films and five successful television series. Almost half a century later, the Star Trek television series are licensed on a variety of different platforms in more than countries, and the franchise still generates more than a billion social media impressions every month.

Born from the mind of Gene Roddenberry, the original Star Trek series debuted on Sept. 8, and aired for three seasons – a short run that belied the influence it would have for generations. The series also broke new ground in storytelling and cultural mores, providing a progressive look at topics including race relations, global politics and the environment.

“There is no better time to give Star Trek fans a new series than on the heels of the original show’s 50th anniversary celebration,” said David Stapf, President, CBS Television Studios. “Everyone here has great respect for this storied franchise, and we’re excited to launch its next television chapter in the creative mind and skilled hands of Alex Kurtzman, someone who knows this world and its audience intimately.”

“This new series will premiere to the national CBS audience, then boldly go where no first-run Star Trek series has gone before – directly to its millions of fans through CBS All Access,” said Marc DeBevoise, Executive Vice President/General Manager – CBS Digital Media. “We’ve experienced terrific growth for CBS All Access, expanding the service across affiliates and devices in a very short time. We now have an incredible opportunity to accelerate this growth with the iconic Star Trek, and its devoted and passionate fan base, as our first original series.”

“Every day, an episode of the Star Trek franchise is seen in almost every country in the world,” said Armando Nuñez, President and CEO, CBS Global Distribution Group. “We can’t wait to introduce Star Trek's next voyage on television to its vast global fan base.”

CBS All Access offers its customers more than 7, episodes from the current television season, previous seasons and classic shows on demand nationwide, as well as the ability to stream local CBS stations live in more than markets. Subscribers can use the service online and across devices via CBS.com, the CBS App for iOS, Android and Windows 10, as well as on connected devices such as Apple TV, Android TV, Chromecast, Roku players and Roku TV, with more connected devices to come.

The new television series is not related to the upcoming feature film Star Trek Beyond which is scheduled to be distributed by Paramount Pictures in summer

Sours: https://www.startrek.com/article/new-star-trek-series-premieres-january


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