Chilling Adventures of Sabrina: Netflix announces season 3 release date

Sabrina’s chilling adventures will return to Netflix later this month, as announced.

Finally, a new trailer for the third season was released that gives fans an idea of ​​what is to come: cheerleading, punches and creepy rituals in the forest.

The new episode will premiere on the broadcast service on January 24.

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In December, the creator of the program, Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa, announced the return of the program: “Praise be to Satan! I am very grateful to my Warner Bros, Netflix, Berlanti Television and Archie Productions partners for supporting this darker vision of the most famous witch in the world. “

A new darker imagination of the nineties classic starring Melissa Joan Hart, the Netflix original quickly gained a fan base after the success of its first season.

The program has an impressive audience score of 80 percent on Rotten Tomatoes, and 90 percent among critics.

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1/20 Money Heist (TV series, one season, 2017–)

Known as La Casa de Papel (House of Paper) in its native Spanish, Money Heist is the program in non-English language most transmitted by Netflix. The bank robbery is a dramatic troop tired these days, but don’t let that, or the English title of the program, discourage you: the creator Alex Pina has done something special. The robbery here, led by a mysterious man known only as The Professor, involves breaking into the Royal Mint of Spain and printing 2.4 billion euros. There are even more twists in the 15 episodes of the show than the hostages.

Netflix

2/20 American Vandal (TV Series, two seasons, 2017–2018)

Part of the satire of real crime documentaries such as Making a Murderer, part of a carefully observed representation of teenage life, American Vandal was criminally underestimated during his two seasons. It has been canceled now, but that doesn’t mean you can’t catch up with that, and then write to Netflix an e-mail drafted vigorously.

Netflix

3/20 One day at a time (TV series, two seasons, 2017–)

In stark contrast to the discreet and unconventional comedy that currently governs television, the kind that provokes an ironic smile instead of a cordial laugh, One Day at a Time is a large and bright sitcom filmed in front of an unendingly enthusiastic studio audience. You wouldn’t have thought that the story of a veteran / nurse / single mother of the Cuban-American army – who suffers from PTSD and depression – would fit this format, but she does very well, addressing issues of sexuality, racism and sexism in the process.

Netflix

4/20 Private Life (Movie, 2018)

Based on the fertility struggles of writer / director Tamara Jenkins, Private Life stars Kathryn Hahn and Paul Giamatti (both with brilliant performances) as a middle-aged, loving and pointy couple, desperate to have a baby. They even put their enthusiastic but irresponsible niece Sadie (Kayli Carter) in the mix, to the horror of Sadie’s mother (Molly Shannon, turning a potentially repellent character into someone worthy of empathy). It is subtle, restricted and beautifully performed.

Netflix

5/20 Big Mouth (TV series, two seasons, 2017–)

Raw, rude and full of surprising emissions and bodily functions, the animated comedy Big Mouth is also a deep immersion sensitive and nuanced in the various horrors of adolescence. When Andrew Glouberman (John Mulaney), 12, is visited by the hormonal monster (Nick Kroll, who expresses many of the best characters on the show), he finds that his life changed irreversibly and apparently disastrously. Unlike many other comedies focused on puberty, Big Mouth devotes as much time to his confused female as male protagonists; Maya Rudolph is a delight like the female hormonal monster, and looks for Kristen Wiig’s wonderful spin as a talking vagina.

Netflix

6/20 Easy (TV series, two seasons, 2016–)

Joe Swanberg’s challenging and undramatic mumblecore style is not for everyone, but if you enjoyed his previous films, Drinking Buddies and Happy Christmas, you will find much to admire in this anthology comedy and drama series. Great stars like Orlando Bloom and Aubrey Plaza emerge, but Jane Adams, whom you may remember from Todd Solondz’s sadly depressing 1998 film, Happiness, is the heart of the show, and Marc Maron is his tired soul.

Netflix

7/20 Love (television series, three seasons, 2016–2018)

Community Gillian Jacobs is brilliant as the pungent and magnetic recovery addict Mickey, who forms an unlikely, and possibly very imprudent, relationship with his neighbor nerd Gus (Paul Rust). Despite Gus’ pathological need to be a good guy, we are never sure who or what we are supporting, which is what makes Love such a complex and compelling vision.

Netflix

08/20 Patton Oswalt: Annihilation (standing special, 2017)

In 2016, comedian Patton Oswalt’s wife, the true crime writer Michelle McNamara, died suddenly while sleeping. That issue doesn’t exactly scream “special stand-up”, but from its devastating loss, Oswalt managed to create something fun and deep. Over the course of an hour, he processes his pain on stage, managing to find humor in the fight to raise only his grieving six-year-old daughter.

Netflix

9/20 Santa Clarita Diet (television series, two seasons, 2017–)

Okay, this horror comedy, starring Drew Barrymore as a neurotic real estate agent who suddenly develops a taste for human flesh, is really dumb and really very nasty. But it is also strangely charming and fun. Timothy Olyphant is excellent, since Sheila’s exhausted husband, Joel, and the couple’s idiosyncratic but respectful relationship with their intelligent teenage daughter Abby (Liv Hewson) is not like anything else on TV right now.

Netflix

10/20 Dark Tourist (TV series, one season, 2018–)

The New Zealand journalist David Farrier is an unlikely television presenter in the same way that Louis Theroux is: in almost every scenario he is in, it is a bit awkward. But as with Theroux, Farrier’s weakness is really his strength, which allows him to love the many unusual people he meets on his trip through the most questionable tourist destinations in the world. Farrier’s stops include the Fukushima nuclear disaster site, the road where JFK was killed and the suburbs of Milwaukee where serial killer Jeffrey Dahmer killed his victims.

Netflix

11/20 Sacred Games (TV series, one season, 2018–)

Based on Vikram Chandra’s 2006 epic novel, Netflix’s first original Indian series is a slowly evolving gem. The first season of the Holy Games, which follows a troubled police officer (Saif Ali Khan) who has 25 days to save his city thanks to a warning of an alleged dead gangster, only covered a quarter of the 1000-page novel of Chandra. As the program itself stated when it announced the next second season, “the worst is yet to come.”

Netflix

12/20 Dumplin ‘(Movie, 2018)

When the Dumplin trailer landed for the first time, it seemed that all the ingredients were in place for a movie that in the worst case was deaf and, in the best case, vaguely condescending. Thank God, then, that the trailer did a bad service to Dumplin. Starring Danielle Macdonald (who broke out in the excellent 2017 movie Patti Cake $) as Willowdean, a self-styled “fat girl” who participates in a local contest to annoy her former beauty queen (Jennifer Aniston), Dumplin ‘is so much fun , warm and sensitive as its protagonist, and with a murderous Dolly Parton soundtrack loaded to boot.

Netflix

13/20 Dark (TV series, one season, 2017–)

This sci-fi thriller, featuring missing children, a mysterious local power plant and scenes set in the 1980s, has made, for obvious reasons, comparisons with Stranger Things. But Dark is even more seductive and (true to his name) less familiar than Stranger Things.

Netflix

14/20 The Death and Life of Marsha P Johnson (Movie, 2017)

Although it has been marred by the claims that director David France appropriated the work and research of trans filmmaker Reina Gossett, this documentary is, however, a loving and respectful tribute to gay rights activist Marsha P Johnson. One of the key figures in the Stonewall uprising (although his participation was almost completely eradicated in the critically hated Stonewall in 2015), Johnson modeled for Andy Warhol, performed on stage with the Hot Peaches drag group, helped found the Gay Liberation Front and then died under suspicion circumstances in 1992.

Netflix

15/20 On My Block (TV series, one season, 2018–)

It is possible that this coming-of-age series did not find as many eyeballs as it deserved last year, but the ones it found were glued to the screen. In fact, it was the most caught program of 2018, which means that it had the longest viewing time per viewing session of any Netflix original. Created by Lauren Iungerich of Awkward, On My Block follows a group of teenagers from Los Angeles as they navigate the drama of high school and the danger of life in the city center.

John O Flexor / Netflix

16/20 Set It Up (Movie, 2018)

Two besieged assistants (Zoey Deutch and Glen Powell) conspire to reunite their excessively demanding bosses (Taye Diggs and Lucy Liu) to regain their lives in this winning romantic comedy. Set It Up is responsible not only for coining the term “over-dicking” (it is much more innocent than it seems), but for rejuvenating a tired genre.

Netflix

17/20 Cargo (Movie, 2017)

Martin Freeman plays the father who fights to protect his little daughter from a zombie epidemic that spreads throughout Australia. So far, so exaggerated. But this dramatic thriller, directed by Ben Howling and Yolanda Ramke and based on his short of the same name of 2013, throws a handful of unpredictable keys on the works.

Netflix

18/20 3% (TV series, two seasons, 2016–)

As a cross between The Hunger Games and the CW The 100 series, this Brazilian dystopian thriller, set in an unspecified future, revolves largely around an impoverished community known as Inland. Every year, every 20 year old participates in a series of tests; The 3% with the highest score will be chosen to live in paradise on the coast. It is an intriguing and addictive comment about class and privilege.

Netflix

19/20 Godless (TV series, one season, 2017–)

With shades of The Searchers by John Ford, this languid western was critically acclaimed but quickly forgotten after landing on Netflix in 2016. Set in 1884, it is Frank Griffin (Jeff Daniels) and his notoriously ruthless band of outlaws in search from his former wounded ally Roy Goode (Jack O’Connell), who hides in a small town populated solely by women after a mining accident that killed all his men. A Michelle Dockery with guns, clearly savoring the change of scenery after years of Downton Abbey, and a taciturn Jack O’Connell, are in a brilliant form.

Netflix

20/20 Atypical (TV series, two seasons, 2017–)

This coming-of-age series about a teenager with autism was sweet and well-intentioned from the beginning, but his first season was criticized for a handful of inaccuracies and for his lack of autistic actors. Instead of drowning in a sea of ​​defense, as many programs tend to do, he listened and attracted autistic actors and writers for his excellent second season.

Netflix

1/20 Money Heist (TV series, one season, 2017–)

Known as La Casa de Papel (House of Paper) in its native Spanish, Money Heist is the program in non-English language most transmitted by Netflix. The bank robbery is a dramatic troop tired these days, but don’t let that, or the English title of the program, discourage you: the creator Alex Pina has done something special. The robbery here, led by a mysterious man known only as The Professor, involves breaking into the Royal Mint of Spain and printing 2.4 billion euros. There are even more twists in the 15 episodes of the show than the hostages.

Netflix

2/20 American Vandal (TV Series, two seasons, 2017–2018)

Part of the satire of real crime documentaries such as Making a Murderer, part of a carefully observed representation of teenage life, American Vandal was criminally underestimated during his two seasons. It has been canceled now, but that doesn’t mean you can’t catch up with that, and then write to Netflix an e-mail drafted vigorously.

Netflix

3/20 One day at a time (TV series, two seasons, 2017–)

In stark contrast to the discreet and unconventional comedy that currently governs television, the kind that provokes an ironic smile instead of a cordial laugh, One Day at a Time is a large and bright sitcom filmed in front of an unendingly enthusiastic studio audience. You wouldn’t have thought that the story of a veteran / nurse / single mother of the Cuban-American army – who suffers from PTSD and depression – would fit this format, but she does very well, addressing issues of sexuality, racism and sexism in the process.

Netflix

4/20 Private Life (Movie, 2018)

Based on the fertility struggles of writer / director Tamara Jenkins, Private Life stars Kathryn Hahn and Paul Giamatti (both with brilliant performances) as a middle-aged, loving and pointy couple, desperate to have a baby. They even put their enthusiastic but irresponsible niece Sadie (Kayli Carter) in the mix, to the horror of Sadie’s mother (Molly Shannon, turning a potentially repellent character into someone worthy of empathy). It is subtle, restricted and beautifully performed.

Netflix

5/20 Big Mouth (TV series, two seasons, 2017–)

Raw, rude and full of surprising emissions and bodily functions, the animated comedy Big Mouth is also a deep immersion sensitive and nuanced in the various horrors of adolescence. When Andrew Glouberman (John Mulaney), 12, is visited by the hormonal monster (Nick Kroll, who expresses many of the best characters on the show), he finds that his life changed irreversibly and apparently disastrously. Unlike many other comedies focused on puberty, Big Mouth devotes as much time to his confused female as male protagonists; Maya Rudolph is a delight like the female hormonal monster, and looks for Kristen Wiig’s wonderful spin as a talking vagina.

Netflix

6/20 Easy (TV series, two seasons, 2016–)

Joe Swanberg’s challenging and undramatic mumblecore style is not for everyone, but if you enjoyed his previous films, Drinking Buddies and Happy Christmas, you will find much to admire in this anthology comedy and drama series. Great stars like Orlando Bloom and Aubrey Plaza emerge, but Jane Adams, whom you may remember from Todd Solondz’s sadly depressing 1998 film, Happiness, is the heart of the show, and Marc Maron is his tired soul.

Netflix

7/20 Love (television series, three seasons, 2016–2018)

Community Gillian Jacobs is brilliant as the pungent and magnetic recovery addict Mickey, who forms an unlikely, and possibly very imprudent, relationship with his neighbor nerd Gus (Paul Rust). Despite Gus’ pathological need to be a good guy, we are never sure who or what we are supporting, which is what makes Love such a complex and compelling vision.

Netflix

08/20 Patton Oswalt: Annihilation (standing special, 2017)

In 2016, comedian Patton Oswalt’s wife, the true crime writer Michelle McNamara, died suddenly while sleeping. That issue doesn’t exactly scream “special stand-up”, but from its devastating loss, Oswalt managed to create something fun and deep. Over the course of an hour, he processes his pain on stage, managing to find humor in the fight to raise only his grieving six-year-old daughter.

Netflix

9/20 Santa Clarita Diet (television series, two seasons, 2017–)

Okay, this horror comedy, starring Drew Barrymore as a neurotic real estate agent who suddenly develops a taste for human flesh, is really dumb and really very nasty. But it is also strangely charming and fun. Timothy Olyphant is excellent, since Sheila’s exhausted husband, Joel, and the couple’s idiosyncratic but respectful relationship with their intelligent teenage daughter Abby (Liv Hewson) is not like anything else on TV right now.

Netflix

10/20 Dark Tourist (TV series, one season, 2018–)

The New Zealand journalist David Farrier is an unlikely television presenter in the same way that Louis Theroux is: in almost every scenario he is in, it is a bit awkward. But as with Theroux, Farrier’s weakness is really his strength, which allows him to love the many unusual people he meets on his trip through the most questionable tourist destinations in the world. Farrier’s stops include the Fukushima nuclear disaster site, the road where JFK was killed and the suburbs of Milwaukee where serial killer Jeffrey Dahmer killed his victims.

Netflix

11/20 Sacred Games (TV series, one season, 2018–)

Based on Vikram Chandra’s 2006 epic novel, Netflix’s first original Indian series is a slowly evolving gem. The first season of the Holy Games, which follows a troubled police officer (Saif Ali Khan) who has 25 days to save his city thanks to a warning of an alleged dead gangster, only covered a quarter of the 1000-page novel of Chandra. As the program itself stated when it announced the next second season, “the worst is yet to come.”

Netflix

12/20 Dumplin ‘(Movie, 2018)

When the Dumplin trailer landed for the first time, it seemed that all the ingredients were in place for a movie that in the worst case was deaf and, in the best case, vaguely condescending. Thank God, then, that the trailer did a bad service to Dumplin. Starring Danielle Macdonald (who broke out in the excellent 2017 movie Patti Cake $) as Willowdean, a self-styled “fat girl” who participates in a local contest to annoy her former beauty queen (Jennifer Aniston), Dumplin ‘is so much fun , warm and sensitive as its protagonist, and with a murderous Dolly Parton soundtrack loaded to boot.

Netflix

13/20 Dark (TV series, one season, 2017–)

This sci-fi thriller, featuring missing children, a mysterious local power plant and scenes set in the 1980s, has made, for obvious reasons, comparisons with Stranger Things. But Dark is even more seductive and (true to his name) less familiar than Stranger Things.

Netflix

14/20 The Death and Life of Marsha P Johnson (Movie, 2017)

Although it has been marred by the claims that director David France appropriated the work and research of trans filmmaker Reina Gossett, this documentary is, however, a loving and respectful tribute to gay rights activist Marsha P Johnson. One of the key figures in the Stonewall uprising (although his participation was almost completely eradicated in the critically hated Stonewall in 2015), Johnson modeled for Andy Warhol, performed on stage with the Hot Peaches drag group, helped found the Gay Liberation Front and then died under suspicion circumstances in 1992.

Netflix

15/20 On My Block (TV series, one season, 2018–)

It is possible that this coming-of-age series did not find as many eyeballs as it deserved last year, but the ones it found were glued to the screen. In fact, it was the most caught program of 2018, which means that it had the longest viewing time per viewing session of any Netflix original. Created by Lauren Iungerich of Awkward, On My Block follows a group of teenagers from Los Angeles as they navigate the drama of high school and the danger of life in the city center.

John O Flexor / Netflix

16/20 Set It Up (Movie, 2018)

Two besieged assistants (Zoey Deutch and Glen Powell) conspire to reunite their excessively demanding bosses (Taye Diggs and Lucy Liu) to regain their lives in this winning romantic comedy. Set It Up is responsible not only for coining the term “over-dicking” (it is much more innocent than it seems), but for rejuvenating a tired genre.

Netflix

17/20 Cargo (Movie, 2017)

Martin Freeman plays the father who fights to protect his little daughter from a zombie epidemic that spreads throughout Australia. So far, so exaggerated. But this dramatic thriller, directed by Ben Howling and Yolanda Ramke and based on his short of the same name of 2013, throws a handful of unpredictable keys on the works.

Netflix

18/20 3% (TV series, two seasons, 2016–)

As a cross between The Hunger Games and the CW The 100 series, this Brazilian dystopian thriller, set in an unspecified future, revolves largely around an impoverished community known as Inland. Every year, every 20 year old participates in a series of tests; The 3% with the highest score will be chosen to live in paradise on the coast. It is an intriguing and addictive comment about class and privilege.

Netflix

19/20 Godless (TV series, one season, 2017–)

With shades of The Searchers by John Ford, this languid western was critically acclaimed but quickly forgotten after landing on Netflix in 2016. Set in 1884, it is Frank Griffin (Jeff Daniels) and his notoriously ruthless band of outlaws in search from his former wounded ally Roy Goode (Jack O’Connell), who hides in a small town populated solely by women after a mining accident that killed all his men. A Michelle Dockery with guns, clearly savoring the change of scenery after years of Downton Abbey, and a taciturn Jack O’Connell, are in a brilliant form.

Netflix

20/20 Atypical (TV series, two seasons, 2017–)

This coming-of-age series about a teenager with autism was sweet and well-intentioned from the beginning, but his first season was criticized for a handful of inaccuracies and for his lack of autistic actors. Instead of drowning in a sea of ​​defense, as many programs tend to do, he listened and attracted autistic actors and writers for his excellent second season.

Netflix

Kiernan Shipka, formerly known for her role as Sally Draper in Mad Men of HBO, will return as the teenage witch, along with cast members, Miranda Otto, Lucy Davis, Ross Lynch, Gavin Leatherwood and Michelle Gomez.

According to Deadline, new characters are likely to generate problems. Among them is Caliban, the Prince of Hell, who will be played by Sam Corlett.

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