There are good Netflix shows than there should be. With new episodes and series being released every week, it can be challenging to decide what to watch without losing in Netflix's algorithm. However, Netflix has something for everyone, whether you're looking for light entertainment or a compelling crime thriller.
To help you spend more time binge-watching Netflix programs, we've compiled a list of the most remarkable series to watch right now.
1. Sweet Tooth
A half-deer, half-human child named Gus sets off on a trip with his buddy Tommy Jepperd in this program from executive producers Susan Downey and Robert Downey Jr. In quest of Gus' mother, they journey through a post-apocalyptic world that hunts hybrids like Gus. Susan Downey and Robert Downey Jr. produce the series based on Jeff Lemire's comic book, and this show has also been renewed for a second season.
2. Shadow and Bone
Shadow and Bone, Netflix's new fantasy series, has superb world-building, spectacular action sequences, and endearing characters. The program is based on Leigh Bardugo's blockbuster Grisha novels. It follows Alina Starkov, an average young lady who discovers remarkable power that might rescue her country. Meanwhile, across the water, a gang of criminals has their high-stakes plans. It's a tense and entertaining fantasy story that will appeal to both bookworms and unfamiliar people with Grish from The Darkling.
Lupin is a French-language thriller based on the exploits of legendary character Arsene Lupin, a robber who seeks vengeance for the murder of his father. The show's aesthetic, daring heists, and Omar Sy's charismatic star, who anybody would rob a bank for, make it incredibly compelling. Few Netflix series are as well-crafted and addictive as this one. With a series of episodes centered on the kidnapping of Assane's son and the chase of the overarching villain, Hubert Pellegrini. Part 2 lives up to the promise of the first. There are thrills, spills, and Assane's roguish charm in abundance.
4. Fate: The Winx Saga
Netflix's latest adolescent drama series Fate: The Winx Saga is writen based on the Nickelodeon animated series Winx Club. Fairies learn to harness their powers while juggling their friendships, love lives, and combating monsters at a magical boarding school. The cliffhanger at the end of the six episodes will undoubtedly have you waiting for news on Season Two.
5. Cobra Kai
The third release of Cobra Kai, a martial arts drama based on the original Karate Kid movies, premiered on Netflix in January. Unfortunately, season Four is expected to be a long wait for fans of all ages, so catch up on the first three seasons of high-stakes Karate school drama now.
6. Bling Empire
Bling Empire is a crazy new reality show from Netflix that follows a group of ultra-rich Angelenos to buy, fight, and dine in luxury. The drama-filled series is both a window into Asian society and a very welcome getaway to a world of couture, private planes, and Gucci party gifts at children's birthday parties since it is the first American reality series headed by an all Asian-American ensemble.
Period plays have been done before, but not like this. Bridgerton, a flirtatious, feisty Netflix comedy centered on the Bridgerton family, comes from super-producer Shonda Rhimes. Daphne, one of the daughters, is of marriageable age and decides to ‘pretend' to fall in love with one of England's most eligible bachelors merely to get everyone off her back. But, of course, things do not always go as to plan.
Yes, it's a scandalous yet touching love tale, complete with colorblind casting, scripted relationships, and a lot of bonking – and we mean a lot of bonking. So it's no surprise that it's rapidly become one of Netflix's most popular series.
8. The Fear Street trilogy
The author of the Goosebumps novels, R.L. Stine, aimed his Fear Street novel series at a somewhat older audience, and it's now the basis for one of Netflix's most extraordinary cinematic experiments ever. In July 2021, three adolescent slasher horror films were released on successive Fridays, each telling the genesis tale of a cursed town. Each film is set in a different year (1994, 1978, and 1666), with carryover cast members and plenty of horrific murders, ending in a flashback to the 1600s witch trials. Let's say you'll be extra cautious if you're working with a bread slicer.
9. Army of the Dead
Whatever you think of Zack Snyder, the remake of the iconic zombie film Dawn of the Dead, which he directed in 2004, was pretty friggin' fantastic. Former pro wrestler Dave Bautista stars as a soldier plotting a casino robbery in a post-apocalyptic Las Vegas swarming with zombies that have evolved to be more intelligent, quicker, and more organized than their numb-skulled forebears in this Netflix original thriller.
10. Kim's Convenience
Kim's Convenience is a real screwball comedy about a Korean-Canadian family who owns and operates a convenience shop in Toronto. It is as excellent as it is not just because of its perspectives on immigrant family life but also because of the relationships between its characters. The show recognizes how complex parent-child relationships can be, even (or especially) when you love each other, which is why Appa (Paul Sun-Hyung Lee), the traditional and obstinate patriarch, slowly begins to mend his relationship with his estranged son Jung (Simu Liu), or Janet (Andrea Bang), the young, independent woman, tries to pave her way without upsetting her mother (Jeannie Lee). It's the type of show that makes you feel like you're being hugged.
11. Breaking Bad
Breaking Bad is, without a doubt, the best television program ever created; therefore, you should watch it. Bryan Cranston plays antihero Walter White, a mild-mannered high school chemistry teacher who starts making meth to pay for his cancer treatments and discovers that he enjoys it tremendously. It earned 16 Primetime Emmy Awards, including two in 2013 and 2014 for Best Drama Series. Some may argue that the first season is just passable, but those individuals are idiots. While you're at it, check out Better Call Saul, a fantastic spin-off that is also available on Netflix.
The lighthearted procedural follows an unusual police consultant, who happens to be the literal devil in this instance. Lucifer Morningstar (Tom Ellis), who left hell to open a nightclub in Los Angeles, teams up with LAPD. Detective Chloe Decker (Lauren German) to investigate crimes while dealing with his otherworldly father's issues. Lucifer is a creative take on redemption stories, in addition to being an entertaining program with a hot will they/won't they relationship.
Years later, climate change has transformed the Earth into a gigantic snowball, and the last of humankind lives aboard a train that rounds the planet indefinitely, according to Bong Joon-2013. While the wealthy eat in the front carriages, the impoverished are crowded inside the locomotive's back compartment, where Chris Evans portrays a guy who ignites a terrible revolt.
14. The Mitchells vs. the Machines
The dysfunctional Mitchell family's road journey to drop off eldest kid Katie (Abbi Jacobson) to film school is disrupted by a technological revolt. Everyone's greatest nightmare comes true when all of the world's electronic devices come to life to fight back against humanity, and the Mitchells are the only ones who can rescue the Earth for several reasons.
15. The Queen's Gambit
There's a reason The Queen's Gambit was the most-watched limited series on Netflix when it first aired. The program, which stars Anya Taylor-Joy as an aspiring chess champion, may have a simple premise (who wants to watch hour-long episodes about chess?), but it has a lot of heart. Despite this, the series is fascinating. Not only that, but this Netflix show about one of the slowest board games ever developed is one of the greatest Netflix shows you can watch, thanks to an anchoring center performance and a lovely supporting cast.
16. The Umbrella Academy
Netflix's most underappreciated superhero program — until season 2 arrived and immediately became one of the year's most popular shows. The story revolves around a group of superhuman siblings who are all mysteriously born at the same time from moms who were not expecting them. The first season is a twist-filled thrill trip, but the second is somehow cooler, crazier, and crackles with more intensity than its predecessor – with lessons learned from last year's semi-stumble.
The Umbrella Academy is the program for you if you're searching for a larger-than-life comic book adaptation to fill a superhero-sized vacuum in your life.
17. Stranger Things
The last few years' binge-watch series. The Duffer brothers pieced together a jumble of '80s allusions before funneling it all into a suspenseful storyline involving government experimentation on residents of a small Indiana town. When Will Byers, a little boy, goes missing, his mother Joyce (Winona Ryder), the sheriff (David Harbour), and Will's pals explore the craziest possibility: that there is a parallel world to ours populated by horrible monsters and demons just waiting to attack you.
The entire cast is fantastic (this writer personally was delighted to see Winona Ryder back in the thick of it). The youthful leads, on the other hand, steal the show. They will melt your hearts as they scurry around Hawkins on their bikes late at night and bunker down in basements attempting to find their lost buddy, especially Millie Bobby Brown as Eleven.
Forget about the failure from 2003; this is the Daredevil film that fans have been waiting for. Daredevil, the first installment of Marvel's Netflix world, is a blustering combination of dark personal drama, hyperreal action, and some superb villainy since Heath Ledger played the Joker. The early seasons were overseen by showrunners Drew Goddard (Cloverfield) and Steven S. DeKnight (Blade), praised for their uncompromising portrayal of blind lawyer-turned-do-gooder Matt Murdock. And Daredevil has some of the most daring stunt choreography ever seen on television.
19. The Good Place
Former Parks and Recreation showrunner Michael Schur's project appears to be comparable to Dead Like Me on the surface. Someone dies, goes to the hereafter, and revels in the absurdity of the situation. But it's not quite the same. Eleanor Shellstrop, played by Kristen Bell, is a self-centered lady bestowed with a happy post-life existence with her soulmate.
It's not only hilarious and introduces us to yet another excellent cast of characters, but it's also full of dramatic twists and turns that you won't see coming.
Trevor (Richard Armitage), the only surviving member of the disgraced Belmont line, is told in Castlevania: Arrival. Castlevania is always excellent, with season 4 bringing the story of Trevor vs. Dracula to a satisfying conclusion with style, twists, and turns. The first season comprises simply four 20-minute episodes if you only want to dip your toes into the series. However, there's no longer any reason not to see the animated adaption. Castlevania is a show that should not be missed since it is unpredictable, stylish, and well-told.