From the next big craze from South Korea to the return of the most heated feline show, here are five new shows to catch this November
Following megahits South Korean shows Squid Game, My Name and Home Town Cha Cha Cha, here are five new Netflix shows to binge on November.
Tiger King 2
The second season of the hit big cat show sees Joe Exotic behind bars and ‘That Woman Carol’ continue to dispute the ownership of Exotic’s zoo. Frenemies from the first season, including Jeff Lowe, Tim Stark, Allen Glover, and James Garretson, all make a comeback as the show looks deeper into the dark secrets of America’s big cat owner community. Premiers November 10.
This classic cop-and-robber heist movie features The Rock Johnson as an FBI agent forced to team up with art thief Nolan Booth (Ryan Reynolds) after the Interpol issued a Red Notice to hunt down the world’s most wanted art thief, The Bishop, played by Gal Gadot. The cat-and-mouse chase sees the three jetting off to different parts of the world as they attempt to outsmart each other. Premiers November 12.
The Princess Switch 3: Romancing the Star
In the third instalment of The Princess Switch saga, Queen Margaret and Princess Stacy get help from the Queen’s cousin Fion to retrieve a lost relic. This, of course, sparks a romance that leads to an unexpected switch. Premiers November 18.
Squid Game has proven that the international audience has quite an appetite for South Korean dystopian dramas. So could Hellbound be Netflix’s next big hit? The six-episode show centres around the descent of otherworldly beings with the power to issue decrees and condemn people to hell. As a religious group grows following these supernatural happenings, a few people begin to wonder what’s actually going on. Premiers November 19.
Fans of Lin-Manuel Miranda’s Hamilton musical can look forward to the Tony Award winner’s directorial debut. The film is an autobiographical adaptation of the musical by Jonathan Larson, the creator of the famed Broadway musical Rent. The movie, starring Andrew Garfield as the Larson character, documents the writer’s journey as a waiter in 1990s New York City – at the height of the AIDS epidemic, as he draws from personal experience to complete writing Rent. Premiers November 19.