15 best all time favorite Netflix show :-

 

It’s the weekend, or a sick day, or just a regular Monday night, and you need to binge-watch something. You don’t just want it, you need it. Where to begin? Fear not — I am here to help. Below you’ll find the top 10 list of TV shows available on Netflix and that can make your lazy day full of fun, adventure and excitement :-

 

  1. Stranger Things

A love letter to the ’80s classics that captivated a generation, Stranger Things is set in 1983 Indiana, where a young boy vanishes into thin air. As friends, family and local police search for answers, they are drawn into an extraordinary mystery involving top-secret government experiments, terrifying supernatural forces and one very strange little girl. With a stellar cast of child actors and several different characters whose hidden secrets we desperately want to see explored, Stranger Things hits every note necessary to motivate a weekend-long Netflix binge.

 

  1. House of Cards

A drama about a ruthless congressman and his equally ambitious wife who navigate the corridors of power in Washington, D.C. Bolstered by strong performances — especially from Kevin Spacey — and surehanded direction, House of Cards is a slick, engrossing drama that may redefine how television is produced. House of Cards proves just as bingeworthy in its second season, with more of the strong performances, writing, and visual design that made the first season so addictive.

  1. Peaky Blinders

A notorious gang in 1919 Birmingham, England, is led by the fierce Tommy Shelby, a crime boss set on moving up in the world no matter the cost.

  1. Daredevil

A blind lawyer fights crime by day in the courtroom and by night as a superhero with extraordinary senses in this adaptation of the Marvel Comics character Daredevil. With tight adherence to its source material’s history, high production quality, and a no-nonsense dramatic flair, Daredevil excels as an effective superhero origin story, a gritty procedural, and an exciting action adventure

  1. Mindhunter

Set in the late 1970s, two FBI agents are tasked with interviewing serial killers to solve open cases. Under the direction of Fincher, there is an unshowy, meticulous cinematic quality that draws you in, irresistibly, to its pale-brown world of desk jobs and smoky cinemas

 

  1. Dark

In ten, hour-long episodes, the story takes on a supernatural twist that ties back to the same town in 1986. If Stranger Things is a big bowl of macaroni and cheese made with that lurid orange cheddar you can only get in America, Dark is a gamy Old World stew ladled out from a pot that has been bubbling away for centuries.

 

  1. The Crown

The Crown tells the inside story of two of the most famous addresses in the world — Buckingham Palace and 10 Downing Street – and the intrigues, love lives and machinations behind the great events that shaped the second half of the 20th century. Two houses, two courts, one Crown. Powerful performances and lavish cinematography make The Crown a top-notch production worthy of its grand subject.

  1. Sense8

Eight twentysomethings around the world discover they have an intimate connection to one another with emotional, mental and physical implications. Sense8 maintains its stunning visuals, Wachowski wackiness, and great heart — though its individual characters deserve more development.

  1. Bojack horsemen

A former sitcom star attempts to restart his career. Skillfully puncturing the idea of celebrity and our culture’s bizarre obsession with it, BoJack Horseman‘s third season continues its streak as one of the funniest and most heartbreaking shows on television.

  1. Godless

Notorious criminal Frank Griffin (Jeff Daniels) and his gang of outlaws are on a mission of revenge against Roy Goode (Jack O’Connell), a son-like protégé who betrayed the brotherhood. While on the run, Roy seeks refuge with hardened widow Alice Fletcher (Michelle Dockery), an outcast herself, in a worn-down, isolated mining town of La Belle, NM–governed mainly by women. When word reaches La Belle that Griffin is headed their way, the town bands together to defend against the murderous gang in a lawless western frontierGodless doesn’t change the game, but it definitely scratches the itch for fans of Westerns, world building and myth construction storytelling.

  1. Arrest Development :-

A young man leads his oddball family and their real-estate-development business following a securities-fraud fiasco that put the father in jail. This is an arrestingly sophisticated and sardonic sitcom, with deliciously deadpan narration and stylish flashbacks, about mostly self-absorbed characters at odds with one another and the world at large. Arrested Development puts an ambitiously complex, brilliantly fast-paced spin on dysfunctional family comedy, anchored by the efforts of a tremendously talented ensemble.

  1. Master of none :-

Comedy following the personal and professional challenges that face a 30-year-old New York actor, whose trials range from the immigrant experience to what pasta he should eat for dinner.Exceptionally executed with charm, humor, and heart, Master of None is a refreshingly offbeat take on a familiar premise

  1. End of the f***ing world :-

A darkly comic road trip tale about two confused teen outsiders. Misanthropy and humor pair perfectly in this romantically nihilistic show that proves that falling in love can feel like The End of the F***ing World.

  1. Black Mirror :-

Black Mirror is an anthology series that taps into our collective unease with the modern world, with each stand-alone episode a sharp, suspenseful tale exploring themes of contemporary techno-paranoia. Without questioning it, technology has transformed all aspects of our lives; in every home; on every desk; in every palm – a plasma screen; a monitor; a Smartphone — a Black Mirror reflecting our 21st century existence back at us.

  1. American Vandal :-

American Vandal is a half-hour true-crime satire that explores the aftermath of a costly high school prank that left twenty-seven faculty cars vandalized with phallic images. Over the course of the eight-episode season, an aspiring sophomore documentarian investigates the controversial and potentially unjust expulsion of troubled senior (and known dick-drawer) Dylan Maxwell. Not unlike its now iconic true-crime predecessors, American Vandal pays satirical dividends while also working as a genuinely absorbing mystery that offers thought-provoking commentary on modern entertainment.

 

 

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