Brief synopsis: An uptight detective finds his way of life and work challenged when his cosplay loving boss instructs him to work with a comic-loving son of a retiring detective to solve a series of gruesome murders that all relate to classic comic superhero origin stories.
Recently my boyfriend and I went to visit a friend for a socially distanced catch-up. As we bombarded each other with all the stories that we'd been unable to tell each other the past few months we finally got onto what we'd been watching on Netflix. She made us aware of Schitt's Creek, a comedy show she was currently going through for the second time. It instantly took my interest when we watched a few clips, then made even more interested when she mentioned that each episode was 20 minutes long.
I’m not professionally qualified to rate movies, however I can spot a bad movie 10 miles away - Work It is one of them. I have made at least three different pieces about the movie industry and all have gotten some pretty good views and feedback from readers; so I must be onto something here.
All Together Now is a Netflix exclusive that recently came out. It seemed like an uplifting movie about a teen needing help. What I got out of this was a somewhat predictable movie but was more of an emotional roller coaster ride than I thought it would be. I think they did a pretty good job in depicting certain troubles that real people have issues with.
A documentary created by the BBC to showcase the lives of the survivors of the death camp of Auschwitz-Birkenau was first broadcast in 2005 and is now available on Netflix and other sites to view. It is a six-part documentary series that concentrates on the formation, building, usage and realisation of the Auschwitz death camp and from the survivors telling their tales of pain and torment to an surviving SS Officer who is haunted by his own ignorance and even to love stories which evolved between prisoner and officer in the death camp - this documentary shows us the interior of Auschwitz like we have never seen before. I bet they did not teach you about any of this stuff in school. It is absolutely heartbreaking.