Spooky and entertaining, Locke & Key will prove a worthy binge for fantasy lovers. Here's how to watch it. The monsters, ghosts, and things that go bump on the wall are off-screen, barely shown, or obscured by shadow. Both are unbelievably good at being at the wrong intensity levels for normal human interaction: Barden goes loud and acerbic, while Lawther shuts down so completely it’s hard to tell if he was born or simply emerged from the Britain’s collective post-punk sigh, like a Promethean clay figure stirring from Athena’s breath. Jessica Barden in The End of The F***ing World. It’s not exactly prestige television, and it won’t reinvent the way you understand the power of drama. Viewers can’t really be blamed for tuning in expecting a complete train wreck. Its reboot, now simply Queer Eye, has become a breakout smash on Netflix, and widened the makeover pool to men and women. Schitt's Creek? Over the first few episodes, prison is treated like an almost-quirky novelty she’ll have to experience for 15 months, and the wisest choice director Jenji Kohan made (and there are many) was to heighten the stakes so that what begins as an off-kilter adventure soon takes on the serious proportions prison life demands. When speaking of the growing numbers of supporters in the stands or those anxiously sitting at pubs waiting for scores, characters note again and again that it “gives them hope and pride and so much more.” And that’s what makes it not just The English Game, but the beautiful one.—Allison Keene, Created by: Simon Mirren, David Wolstencroft Stars: George Blagden, Alexander Vlahos, Tygh Runyan, Evan Williams, Noémie Schmidt, Anna Brewster Original Network: BBC Two / Canal+ / Ovation, The wonderfully opulent and soapy drama Versailles focuses on the reign of France’s King Louis XIV, also known as the Sun King. Discuss: 50 of the best TV shows to binge-watch on Netflix, Excellent! Bookmark this page and come back as more series are added to Netflix (and some may be taken away) each month. One Day at a Time follows Penelope, head of her Cuban-American family and a newly single Army veteran. Cast: Steven Avery, Dolores Avery, Ken Kratz, Brendan Dassey. That doesn’t mean they can’t tell meaningful stories that push us to reexamine our world, but it’s taken time for the balance we see on the page to make the leap to the screen. Read our review, Genre: Comedy Creators: John Cleese, Connie Booth Cast: John Cleese, Prunella Scales, Connie Booth and Andrew Sachs Cert: 12 Series: 1-2 (1975-79). With shades of both The Odd Couple and Waiting for Godot, this seminal sitcom is a daft, joyous sci-fi romp. Arriving in a snowy town in Minnesota, the mysterious Lorne Malvo (Thornton) starts to have an effect on the locals, most notably the meek insurance salesman Lester Nygaard (Freeman), who is drawn into a series of crimes. Special is also quite uplifting, with a great cast and engaging storytelling. It turns out she's been murdered, and her friends are desperate to know who did it – but soon they're being tortured from afar by a mysterious "A" who seems to know all their secrets and lies. Cast: David Corenswet, Darren Criss, Laura Harrier, Joe Mantello. Double platinum. American Vandal is an odd little show, but one’s that’s totally worthy of your attention. But TNG was head-and-shoulders the greatest Star Trek franchise (And one of the best sci-fi series of all time). While it’s not exactly afraid of well-worn tropes, it also doesn’t rely on them to a detrimental degree… and it has Gillian Anderson as a sex therapist, which would be enough for a lot of us even if nothing else about the show worked. It can be sad or heartbreaking, but it can also be luminous and joyous.