From the creators of How to Get Away with Murder, Grey’s Anatomy , and Scandal, Bridgerton is a period drama set in Regency-era England, following the wealthy Bridgerton family. Lots of lust, betrayal and money to get you seriously hooked. Season 2 arrived on March 25, 2022, while seasons 3 and 4 are confirmed.
Star Trek: The Next Generation
The original Star Trek was canceled after just three seasons, but its growing and dedicated fan base allowed creator Gene Roddenberry to return to Starfleet with Star Trek: The Next Generation . Even more than the original series, The Next Generation cemented Star Trek as an enduring franchise, with seven seasons of adventures for the new crew of the starship Enterprise, led by Captain Jean-Luc Picard (Patrick Stewart).
The creators of Californication are behind this series that takes a character from a Neil Gaiman comic, The Sandman, a sexy and irresistible devil who runs a club in Los Angeles. He starts off a bit hesitant, in fact bordering on cancellation on several occasions, but in recent seasons he has found a brash and very daring tone that has earned him a glorious second life on Netflix. And the truth is that Tom Ellis gives everything so that the protagonist continues to engage.
The premise is cool: three mothers tired of juggling to make ends meet decide to hold up a supermarket. From there, he plays with the unexpected consequences in a tragicomic tone that has quite a point, like a light Breaking Bad . Christina Rene Hendricks, Retta and Annie Marks are amazing.
Jessica Biel has not only confirmed her talent as an actress in this series but also her nose and her good work as a producer. She only stars in the first season, a high-quality, dark thriller that kicks off when a mother, for no apparent reason, murders a man in front of a crowd. The detective who investigates the case, played by Bill Pullman, is the guiding thread for the following seasons: in the second he deals with the parricide of a teenager who poisons his parents and, in the third, an apparently normal car accident leads to a tremendous investigation with a great Matt Bomer as co-star.
How difficult it is for science fiction series when they do not reach a degree of phenomenon sufficient to shoot the budget. The starting point is a dystopian future in which humans have given death the slip for the possibility of passing consciousness from one body to another, a good idea that gives one to delve, not too much, into exciting philosophical issues. Visually it works (especially when Joel Kinnaman is on screen, although on an acting level it’s pretty flat) and fans of the genre who aren’t too picky about the quality of dialogue and acting will really enjoy it. The second season, with a change of protagonist, has gone quite unnoticed but, although it is a little ‘cheaper’, it is more solid.
The heaviest example of how far mainstream television is capable of going in search of extreme characters. Who was going to tell us a few years ago that millions of viewers would empathize with a psychopath, a serial killer, with a moral scheme as relativistic as it is contagious. The pity is that it is also a clear example of what happens when you stretch the plots much further than the story asks… The last season was quite a disaster and that is why the imminent continuation is scary.
The time It Takes
The title of the series by Nadia de Santiago –we are amazed at the creator who was hiding behind the actress– can be read almost like a micropoem from which an idea that is as precise as it is emotionally overflowing springs up. And with an audiovisual translation that at first seems like a nice trick (each chapter, very short, is divided into a few minutes of present time and a few minutes of memory), but in reality the form and the substance merge with full meaning. It’s fascinating to discover the subtle layers of meaning in that sort of plucking the daisy in reverse to tell both a love story and a story of mourning. It is true that the first can be corny because it is based on some clichés of romantic comedy, and that the dialogues sometimes become predictable
Huge surprise that of this animated vision of the League of Legends universe. A prequel with a dramatic content so well structured and developed that it welcomes both the staunch fans of the video game on which it is based, there are millions of them, and the viewers who had no idea what all this is about. In addition to the fact that the story is very well planned, the series stands out for its amazing visual display, with amazing levels of creativity, aggressiveness and emotionality. If you have prejudices because anime is not your thing, we recommend that you ignore them and give it a try.