Netflix: 50 best TV series to binge this week

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See the return season of Never Have I Ever this week.

Netflix

Netflix serves up its latest true crime docuseries this week in the form of Heist, chronicling three of the biggest heists in modern American history. Through interviews and reenactments, see the Ocean’s Eleven planning, glories and stunning errors that ultimately saw the perpetrators caught. Catch the six episodes on Wednesday.

This week’s biggest drop is season 2 of Never Have I Ever, the lauded coming-of-age comedy drama from Mindy Kaling. The charm-your-socks-off series sees 15-year-old Devi navigating the unknown territory of a thriving love life, entertaining potential relationships with both Paxton and Ben. Don’t forget MVP Devi’s mom, one of the most hilarious characters in the show. Catch all of season 2 on Thursday.

Also this week is season 3 of Explained, the docuseries that takes it upon itself to explain everything from monarchies to plastic surgery to cute doggos. Catch the 14 episodes on Friday. Last week’s arrivals included season 4 of Atypical, season 2 of Biohackers and season 3 of Virgin River. For more, scroll down through Netflix’s best original shows for anything you might have missed.

Read more: The 40 best movies to watch on Netflix | Sweet Tooth ending explained and all your questions answered

Best Netflix Original TV series

Romance

Bridgerton (2020—)

Netflix

Bridgerton is practically a show designed to be addictive. Known as Jane Austen but with sex, the period piece has a tad more going for it: With lavish production design and colorful costumes, this is Regency London like you’ve rarely seen it. In the early 19th century dating scene, the Bridgerton siblings’ adventures in love are captured by a scandalous newsletter, written by Regency London’s version of Gossip Girl, voiced by none other than Julie Andrews. Settle in for this gorge-worthy viewing.

Love (2016-2018)

Netflix

Love is a Judd Apatow creation that draws the best out of the talented Gillian Jacobs (Britta in Community) and Paul Rust. They play Mickey and Gus respectively, an opposites-attract couple, who go to messy, frustrating and endearingly down-to-earth places that make this an honest look at a relationship being built over time. Iris Apatow is a standout as the unhappy child actress Gus tutors who gets away with just about anything.

Lovesick (2014-2018)

Netflix

Lovesick is easy, enjoyable viewing with a premise ripe for embarrassment humor we can all relate to. Helpless-in-love Dylan discovers he has chlamydia and must track down past flings and inform them that they might have it too. A flashback narrative keeps things interesting, especially when the focus turns to Dylan and best friend Evie’s feelings for each other. It never goes into soapy territory, with an eccentric but loveable supporting cast playing English flatmates in a Glasgow setting.

Thriller

Lupin (2021—)

Netflix

If you enjoyed Money Heist, then meet Lupin, another non-English language show with a propulsive action-packed story. This time we’re in France, where professional thief Assane Diop enacts his revenge mission on the man responsible for his father’s death. Inspired by a book about gentleman thief Arsène Lupin, Assane uses disguises, thieving know-how and a good dose of charisma to expose the wealthy and powerful Hubert Pellegrini’s crimes.

Bodyguard (2018)

Netflix

Bodyguard broke records when it first aired in Britain, climbing from cliffhanger to cliffhanger at a relentless pace. This might be the definition of the unstoppable binge, not surprising given it comes from the mind of Line of Duty’s Jed Mercurio. Game of Thrones’ Richard Madden plays the titular bodyguard, who suffers from PTSD after serving in the Afghanistan war. On top of that, he’s assigned to protect the Home Secretary (Keeley Hawes), whose politics he despises. Taking provocative turns, and crafting one of the best-ever 20-minute opening scenes, Bodyguard is an expert tension-building balancing act.

Dark (2017-2020)

Netflix

Germany’s answer to Stranger Things deliberately takes its time before stepping into completely compelling and original places. A sci-fi noir, Dark folds time travel, conspiracies and estranged families into a generation-spanning story kicked off by a child’s disappearance. If those kinds of meticulously-crafted layers are what you’re after in your storytelling, settle in. All three seasons of Dark’s meditative look at time travel and its effect on human nature are waiting to hit you at full force.

House of Cards (2013-2018)

Netflix

While Kevin Spacey’s sexual harassment allegations ended up marring this slick, fourth-wall breaking slice of politics’ dark side, it’s still worth watching if you dig power games and the occasional backstabbing. Initially following Spacey’s Frank Underwood, House of Cards’ sixth and final season pivots to follow his wife Claire (Robin Wright) as she takes on more and more power in the Oval Office.

Comedy

Never Have I Ever (2020—)

Netflix

Devi is your average high schooler who wants nothing more than to be cool and get a boyfriend. But it’s hard to stay chipper after your dad dies. Mindy Kaling’s coming-of-age story covers familiar territory and yet it stands out from the pack in multiple ways. Get this: Its narrator is John McEnroe. The sporting connection is just one layer of this surprising, charm-your-socks-off show, depicting an Indian family living in California. You’ve seen these stories before, but not with these unique characters.

Feel Good (2020-2021)

Netflix

Comedian Mae Martin’s Feel Good really does try to do what it says on the tin. It follows the repressed George (Charlotte Ritchie) as she falls for Martin’s Mae after seeing her stand-up show. Their London-based romance sees George grappling with coming out to her middle-class friends and family, while Canadian Mae has a drug problem that makes their love even more difficult. A confidently told story with its sense of humor nailed on from the start, Feel Good exudes sweetness and grace.

Sex Education (2019—)

Sam Taylor/Netflix

Binging Sex Education is a no-brainer: The self-aware, John Hughes-possessed mishmash of American and British high school culture is a joyful breeze to watch. We follow Otis (Asa Butterfield), the son of a sex therapist (Gillian Anderson), as he embarks on his sexual awakening. The explicit sex talk and scenes are addressed in refreshingly healthy and honest ways. Built around a diverse cast with pure charisma, Netflix understandably commissioned a third season.

Russian Doll (2019—)

Netflix

Russian Doll takes its Groundhog Day premise and wrenches it apart in the most unpredictable ways. Natasha Lyonne is the crackling spark at the center of its time-looping mystery, playing Nadia, a game developer who repeatedly dies on the night of her 36th birthday party. The Amy Poehler co-created show uses time travel to explore self-reflection on a whole new level, making this a definite one-sitting appointment.

Dead To Me (2019—)

Netflix

If you’re looking for a female-led show with a dark sense of humor and a mystery, Dead To Me delivers all that in spades. This underrated series is all about the friendship between Linda Cardellini’s Judy and Christina Applegate’s Jen, total opposites who bond over wine, family and murder. The twists and reveals keep momentum going, while you enjoy spending time with these flawed but brilliant women.

After Life (2019—)

Netflix

After Life might not be a classic like Ricky Gervais’ The Office and Extras, but it’s a show you’ll want to settle in with. Set in the fictional sleepy town of Tambury, it follows newspaper journalist Tony, played by show creator Gervais in impressively dramatic territory. Tony’s grieving after the love of his life’s death from cancer. While the show’s steeped in melancholy, there are magic moments when Tony unleashes priceless brutal takedowns of the eccentric and annoying (to him) townsfolk. But you always know he’s on track to come to terms with his grief and form lovely relationships with the people around him.

Cobra Kai (2018—)

Guy D’Alema/Netflix

Initially Cobra Kai, a series based on the Karate Kid films, might sound like a cynical money-making spinoff of the martial arts franchise. But it’s become one of Netflix’s most popular shows, thanks to well-written characters and a good measure of nostalgia. The series follows Johnny Lawrence, 34 years after he was jump-kicked in the face by Daniel LaRusso. Taking this subversive viewpoint, Cobra Kai is three seasons of self-aware, light-hearted and full of heart fun.

Derry Girls (2018—)

Netflix

Another unmissable show, Derry Girls follows the mishaps of Erin and her friends in 1990s Derry, Ireland. Their teenage woes are paired with antics from their equally hilarious parents, set on a backdrop of the Northern Ireland 광주 성형외과 conflict. While you can make comparisons with The Inbetweeners, Derry Girls draws from its own well of sweet charm and the historical context paves ground for surprisingly dark humor.

The Kominsky Method (2018-2021)

Netflix

A comedy starring Michael Douglas and Alan Arkin? Yep, it’s as good as it sounds. Douglas plays Sandy Kominsky, an ex-actor in Hollywood who’s now an acting coach, going through all that comes with growing older. Arkin plays his pal and agent Norman Newlander. The two leads, along with side characters played by the likes of Emily Osment, are what elevate this show into poignant, warm-your-heart territory.

GLOW (2017-2019)

Netflix

A show inspired by the true story of the first pro female wrestling syndicate in the ’80s? Starring Alison Brie? Produced by Jenji Kohan? Dreams do come true. GLOW’s purely fun comedy, packed with eccentric female characters, teams campiness with underdog triumph and soars. Season 3 progresses deeper into the lives of its diverse ensemble, shifting the series to Las Vegas. A fourth and final season was in the works, but sadly production fell victim to the pandemic and Netflix cancelled the show.

Dear White People (2017-2021)

Netflix

This provocatively titled show delivers a timely look at modern race relations through the eyes of a different character each episode. Following several black students at Winchester, an Ivy League institution, Dear White People manages to blend its social commentary with a sharp sense of humor. The fourth and final season is set to arrive this year, capping off this powerful eye-opener.

The End of The F***ing World (2017-2019)

Netflix

If you like your dark British humor, look no further than The End of The F***ing World. Psychopath James (Alex Lawther) comes up with a plan to kill Alyssa (Jessica Barden) while on the run from their lousy parents. But as they soar across the open road and commit a couple of violent crimes, their callous hearts soften and they develop feelings for one another. Surprising, fast-paced and surreal, both seasons of this deadpan teenager of a show, with its headphones pumping the best sad ’50s, ’60s and ’70s doo-wop, will blow you away.

Easy (2016—)

Netflix

Joe Swanberg brings his endlessly watchable, laidback brand of improvisational storytelling to multiple tales exploring the many variations of love. One of them involves a married couple testing the waters of an open relationship. There are a host of different characters and relationships to flip through in Easy’s episodic anthology set in Chicago, 광주 성형외과 with surprisingly realistic and meaningful resolutions.

Crashing (2016)

Netflix

Before she electrified everyone with the word-for-word perfect Fleabag, Phoebe Waller-Bridge wrote a six-part comedy that showcased the early stages of her astonishing talent. Crashing follows six twenty-somethings living in a disused hospital, casually observing the strict rules in exchange for cheap rent. The oddball characters subvert expectations wherever hilariously possible, with Waller-Bridge dropping in as the ukulele-playing Lulu. Not only disrupting the Friends setup, she gets herself into occasionally jaw-droppingly dark situations (see the all-too-touchy Aunt Gladys).

Master of None (2015—)

Netflix

On the surface a comedy about a 30-year-old New Yorker who loves his pasta, Master of None casually throws in nuanced and moving episodes about immigrant families and their second-generation children. Then it drops an entire episode about Tinder. Dev’s relatable experiences bubble with creator and star Aziz Ansari’s wit and charm and, personal controversy aside, the romantic and cultural themes he explores are remarkably mature. Season 3 takes things down a different road again, starring Lena Waithe and Naomi Ackie. Ansari features in an episode, letting us know where Dev’s at in his love life.

Call My Agent! (2015-2020)

Netflix

Thinking about dipping your toe into more of Netflix’s international content? French comedy Call My Agent! hosts an ever-growing list of famous actors playing themselves, from French stars to Americans like Sigourney Weaver (!) in the latter seasons. But we look at the world of showbiz from the perspective of the long-suffering agents, including Camille Cottin’s scene stealing powerhouse agent Andréa Martel, who rebuffs male colleagues with lines like: “When I moved on from guys to girls, it was like graduating from the sandpit to the football pitch.” A brilliant series with four seasons poking fun at the entertainment industry.

Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt (2015-2019)

Netflix

Tina Fey’s post-30 Rock sitcom is as weird and wonderful as it gets. Kimmy Schmidt is a 29-year-old who finally emerges after 15 years spent in the bunker of a doomsday cult. Naive but relentlessly enthusiastic, she does her best to adjust to life in New York, taking on odd jobs, finding love and making friends with equally odd people. The show is impressively peppered with a joke a second. Its rewatch value is through the roof and Ellie Kemper ensures Kimmy is a heroine to root for.

BoJack Horseman (2014-2020)

Netflix

When it comes to cartoons that lower your guard before gut-punching you with reflections on mental health, BoJack Horseman takes the cake. Set in an LA filled with anthropomorphic animals, it follows a washed-up ex-sitcom star who tries to climb back to his former celebrity by releasing an autobiography. While at first it might take you some time to digest this unconventional cocktail, BoJack Horseman soon astounds you with its truths about struggling with depression and addiction on the path to getting your life back on track.

Orange Is the New Black (2013-2019)

Netflix

One of the first ever Netflix originals broke ground in more ways than one. The seven seasons, initially drawn from a memoir about a real-life women’s prison, span the lives of women from multiple backgrounds and nationalities, who all end up in orange jumpsuits. Drug money smuggler Piper kicks off the first season as our Alice going down the rabbit hole in this wild, raw, hilarious and powerful show, taking on tough issues not often explored on screen.

Influencer told to 'kill themselves' after coming out as transracial

A white influencer who has had 18 surgeries to look like K-pop star Jimin has revealed they’ve received death threats after saying the ‘identify as Korean’. 

Oli London, 31, from London, first hit headlines in October 2018 after news broke that they had spent over £75,000 on surgeries to look like Jimin from Korean boyband BTS. 

Speaking to

The influencer has spent five years and £100,000 ($150,000) on surgery – most recently sharing a video  from their hospital bed after undergoing eye surgery, a face lift, brow lift and temple lift. 

A white influencer who has had 18 surgeries to look like K-pop star Jimin has been slammed online after saying they now feels Korean after getting 'the eyes'

A white influencer who has had 18 surgeries to look like K-pop star Jimin has been slammed online after saying they now feels Korean after getting ‘the eyes’

They influencer (pictured) explained how they have been trapped in the wrong body for eight years - adding that's the worst feeling in the world

They influencer (pictured) explained how they have been trapped in the wrong body for eight years – adding that’s the worst feeling in the world

The influencer took to Twitter and came out as both non-binary and ¿transracial' (pictured)

The influencer took to Twitter and came out as both non-binary and ‘transracial’ (pictured)

Taking to the comments section, one person penned: 'You could have just moved to Korea and got a citizenship. This seems so disrespectful to me'

Taking to the comments section, one person penned: ‘You could have just moved to Korea and got a citizenship. This seems so disrespectful to me’

Oli, who came out as both non-binary and ‘transracial,’ earlier this week explained: ‘Hey guys. I’m finally Korean. I’ve transitioned. I’m so, so happy. I’ve completed my look. I’m finally Korean guys, I have the eyes, I’ve just had a brow lift as well. I’m so happy. 

‘Finally, I’ve been trapped in the wrong body for eight years and that’s the worst feeling in the world when you’re trapped and don’t feel like you can be yourself. But finally, I’m Korean, I can be myself and I’m so, so happy.’

However, it wasn’t long before the post was met with a very mixed response, with some going so far as to accuse them of ‘ultimate cultural appropriation.’

‘You could have just moved to Korea and got a citizenship. This seems so disrespectful to me,’ wrote one, while a second commented: ‘You CAN change your gender. you CANNOT change your race.’

A third, who experienced bullying at school, took issue with the comment and explained: ‘I grew up as an asian in a non asian country. Getting bullied for the way I look especially my eyes. Finally I’m somewhat happy with how I look.’

‘And you really just said you’re Korean because you got surgery to make your eyes as stereotypically Asian as possible? Feels weird.’

A fourth noted: ‘He really just said “I’m finally Korean, guys, I have the eyes”…..’

In a video from their hospital bed, the influencer said: 'I'm finally Korean guys, I have the eyes, I've just had a brow lift as well. I'm so happy'

In a video from their hospital bed, the influencer said: ‘I’m finally Korean guys, I have the eyes, I’ve just had a brow lift as well. I’m so happy’

Some went so far as to accuse them of 'ultimate cultural appropriation' (pictured)

Some went so far as to accuse them of ‘ultimate cultural appropriation’ (pictured)

However, others instead defended the influencer and congratulated them on their journey.      

In response to the negative comments, one person responded: ‘Or 광주 성형외과 is it the absolute show of utmost respect? The man has gone through all this to be like the people he respects and loves?’ 

A second wrote: ‘So glad you are finally feeling who you always should be I’m on this journey with my now daughter she has felt the same trapped in the wrong body speedy recovery.’

It comes after Oli, who stated their pronouns were ‘they/them/Korean/Jimin,’ shared an Instagram post on June 16, took to and penned: ‘It feels so good to finally come out as a Korean non-binary person after being trapped in the wrong body and wrong culture my whole life.’

‘My new official Korean name is Park Jimin HueningKai Taeyong Imnida…I’m officially KOR/EAN.’  

After a backlash from social media users regarding the claim to a different nationality, they added: ‘I am Korean whether people accept it or not this is how I identify, this is what makes me happy. This is who I am. It’s in my DNA.’

Speaking exclusively to FEMAIL previously, they commented on the trolling and said: ‘It is sad during Pride Month, a month that celebrates diversity, equality and love that WOKE people would use my coming out and sharing my non-binary Korean identify, something that took me many years to understand and accept and 광주 성형외과 took me enormous courage to share with the world – and use it as a platform to bully, degrade and 광주 성형외과 dehumanise me and the LGBT community. 

Oli London first hit headlines in October 2018 after news broke that they had spent over £75,000 on surgeries to look like K-pop star, Jimin from Korean boyband BTS (pictured)

Oli London first hit headlines in October 2018 after news broke that they had spent over £75,000 on surgeries to look like K-pop star, Jimin from Korean boyband BTS (pictured)

Last week, they revealed that they would now be using the pronouns 'they/them/Korean/Jimin,' ¿ the latter being a reference to K-pop star Park Jimin (pictured)

Last week, they revealed that they would now be using the pronouns ‘they/them/Korean/Jimin,’ – the latter being a reference to K-pop star Park Jimin (pictured)

They received a backlash online after writing a post which read: 'I'm official KOR/EAN' (pictured)

They received a backlash online after writing a post which read: ‘I’m official KOR/EAN’ (pictured)

One person wrote: 'I am a person belonging to the non-binary umbrella, and this offends me A LOT, being Korean is a nationality, not a gender, you are making fun of all the non-binary umbrella, the neo pronouns and the entire lgbtqa + community! really stop please' (pictured)

One person wrote: ‘I am a person belonging to the non-binary umbrella, and this offends me A LOT, being Korean is a nationality, not a gender, you are making fun of all the non-binary umbrella, the neo pronouns and the entire lgbtqa + community! really stop please’ (pictured)

They continued: ‘While I recognise that a lot of people don’t understand how I identify, and may find it unusual – being Korean and feeling Korean is part of who I am and how I feel. And I will never allow a single woke person, bully or troll to take that away from me.’ 

‘I have gone through extreme lifestyle changes to become who I am today and have lived in Korea, I eat Korean food everyday, use Korean skincare, have plastic surgery to look Korean and I speak the Korean language – all of this shapes me as a person and my identify as a non-binary Korean person.’ 

On Twitter, they posted an image of ‘my new official flag for being a non-binary person who identifies as Korean,’ which featured the same shapes as the Korean flag but with the rainbow colours of the LGBTQ pride flag. 

But several social media users found the flag and the influencer’s claims to a new nationality offensive, with several accusing them of disrespect towards South Korea.    

They wrote: 'This is my new official flag for being a non-binary person who identifies as Korean' (pictured)

They wrote: ‘This is my new official flag for being a non-binary person who identifies as Korean’ (pictured)

The influencer penned: 'I will unveil my new Korean face very very soon stay tuned' (pictured)

The influencer penned: ‘I will unveil my new Korean face very very soon stay tuned’ (pictured)

Taking to the comments section, one person penned: 'Playing with a flag from another country? Man. That is serious. Every flag has a history about it and he has the audacity to change it' (pictured)

Taking to the comments section, one person penned: ‘Playing with a flag from another country? Man. That is serious. Every flag has a history about it and he has the audacity to change it’ (pictured)

‘I am a person belonging to the non-binary umbrella, and this offends me A LOT, being Korean is a nationality, not a gender, you are making fun of all the non-binary umbrella, the neo pronouns and the entire lgbtqa + community! really stop please,’ wrote one.

A second commented: ‘Playing with a flag from another country? Man. That is serious. Every flag has a history about it and he has the audacity to change it.’

A third added: ‘You may fetishize koreans but you’ll never be a Korean.’ 

In a recent last Monday, they explained: ‘I do identify as Korean. This is my choice, my decision. It’s not hurting anyone.’          

Speaking to FEMAIL, they added: ‘I believe Pride Month is about love and celebrating our differences and these trolls sadly stop at nothing to try and cause me harm and pain.’

‘Just three weeks ago trolls even targeted my Instagram account, getting Instagram to lock me out of my account and declare me dead. All because I love and cherish Korean culture.

‘These same woke people who preach about tolerance are the same people who send me death threats everyday, make up false rumours and threaten me or tell me to take my life.’ 

‘Despite all this and the difficulties I endure at the hands of these radical woke trolls, I will always celebrate who I am and identify as Korean and embrace the Korean culture. And I will always have a deep and profound respect for Korean culture and the Korean people, who I love and adore with all my heart.’

Galaxy S21 vs. S21 Plus vs. S21 Ultra: Samsung’s three S series phones compared

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samsung-galaxy-s21-06173

Drew Evans/CNET

Samsung’s Galaxy S21 lineup includes three phones, the Galaxy S21, S21 Plus and S21 Ultra. (Here’s the CNET Galaxy S21 review and Galaxy S21 Ultra review.) As the names suggest, each model is slightly upgraded (and slightly pricier) than the one before it, resulting in a spectrum of specs to meet just about any Android user’s needs. But how do you decide whether you’re a baseline kind of person or if you should go directly to the top of the line? Sure, your budget can make the decision for you, but price doesn’t tell the whole story and, depending on your needs, a higher-priced phone might also be the best value.

Read more: How the new Galaxy A series compares to Samsung’s other phones: S21 and S20 FE

The most obvious differences among Samsung’s Galaxy S21 line, besides the price, are screen size, battery capacity and camera capabilities. Going up the line, each phone increases in size. If you’re small-handed, you might hate the heft of the Ultra. But if you’re going to be watching a lot of videos, bigger is probably better. 

  • Galaxy S21: 6.2 inches
  • Galaxy S21 Plus: 6.7 inches 
  • Galaxy S21 Ultra: 광주 성형외과 6.8 inches 

Battery capacity also increases as you move up the line, though we don’t think you’ll have any trouble getting through the day on a charge even with the baseline S21 phone. We’ll be testing the Galaxy S21’s battery soon and will have a better idea of battery life then. 

  • Galaxy S21: 4,000 mAh
  • Galaxy S21 Plus: 4,800 mAh
  • Galaxy S21 Ultra: 5,000 mAh

Camera geeks are probably going to want to upgrade to the S21 Ultra. You can tell just by looking at the three phones that the S21 Ultra has some extra camera tricks up its sleeve, evidenced by its extra-large quadruple camera module, which also houses its flash. The S21 Ultra gets Space Zoom, an extra telephoto camera and a 108-megapixel wide-angle lens — so far we’re particularly impressed with S21 Ultra’s zoom.

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