This is kind of like the 30-minute dramedy version of the anti-hero story Hollywood has been obsessed with, just with an entire of morally gray characters.The tone can be confusing at times -- you'll see a few genuinely goofy scenes and then buckets of cringeworthy moments -- but the stacked cast and the thought-provoking storylines ultimately deliver.It's the rare yuk-fest where the best moments come in between the sound of the laugh-track. Like all Netflix superhero series, the middle of the season lags as characters are unnecessarily held back from their goal simply to burn time, but during the two times the show decided to climax, gives web celebrity Miranda Sings the show she's wanted and deserved for years.That said, with recent accusations made against Masterson, it's unclear if the show will play like it once did... You'll laugh, cringe, and maybe cry, as Colleen Ballinger's viral You Tube character strives for fame at all costs. Just a few years later, "Netflix and chill" has entered the cultural lexicon, competing platforms like Amazon and Hulu have created acclaimed series of their own, and Netflix has released a new original show on what feels like a weekly basis.
Jon Bernthal plays Frank Castle, a former marine trying to settle down in New York City after murdering dozens of people responsible for his family’s murder.
Also, shout-out to Angela Kinsey, who's great as a bad mom. rides Cox's charisma and chemistry with Rosario Dawson's Claire Temple, which would go a long way if you didn't have to squint to see it -- the show is dark in tone and literal lighting. ), instincts that err on the side of disembodiment, and a dramatic triangle that positions Dracula, our drunken, ex-monster-hunter hero Trevor Belmont, and a church of merciless clergymen in a battle royale for ideological domination, is a fine excuse to watch illustrated swordsmen cut each other's throats and dark magicians disintegrate victims with the flick of the fireball.
Marvel's inaugural Netflix series delivers R-rated superhero fans exactly what they seem to want: brutality, scenes ripped from comic book splash pages, and minimal thoughtfulness. Ellis can't give the 2-D characters the dimensionality of This show, from husband and wife duo Nicholas Stoller and Francesca Delbanco, looks like an ensemble comedy, but it's much more of a fucked-up love story.
It's Kate Berlant, you idiots.) -- won't scratch quite the same ensemble dramedy itch, but it solid enough for a single Netflix season (RIP).
Set in the '90s, the show tells the coming-of-age stories of one Oregon high school's A/V and Drama club members, embellishing the proceedings with plenty of pop culture and slang from the era. occasionally feels like it's trying too hard -- beating you over the head with on-the-nose music cues, references, and borderline absurd dialogue -- it makes up for its shortcoming by tackling admirable territory and populating its world with sympathetic characters.