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Absolutely hectic month for streaming


September will be an absolutely hectic month for new streaming content. We are both excited and exhausted already!

Here are 19 highlights, but there are hundreds of new titles detailed in the tables below.

Comey’s rule (Stan, September 27): It might seem like we’ve all just experienced the public bickering between Donald Trump and former FBI Director James Comey – and we’re still experiencing other parts of that ongoing nightmare – but that hasn’t stopped anyone from analyzing the drama with a new miniseries. Based on Comey’s book, it stars Jeff Daniels as Comey and Brendan Gleeson as Trump.

Raised by wolves (Binge / Foxtel Now, September 3): This flashy science fiction series has an impressive pedigree: it was created by Aaron Guzikowski, who wrote Denis Villeneuve’s 2013 film Prisoners and supported by Ridley Scott, who is one of the executive producers and directed the first two episodes. Set in the future on a new planet, after the destruction of Earth, the androids are tasked with raising human children, but a war for faith has ensued.

Science fiction thriller Raised by Wolves.

Science fiction thriller Raised by Wolves.

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PEN15 S2 Part 2 (Stan, September 19th): An underrated gem, PEN15 is a quirky comedy created and starring Maya Erskine and Anna Konkle, who play versions of themselves at 13 with all the embarrassment of puberty, school and unattainable crushes. It is fun and invigorating, full of pathos and authenticity.

The oath (Binge / Foxtel Now, September 20): HBO is banking on the fact that audiences love cult docuseries, and NXIVM has all the right ingredients: a charismatic leader, celebrity followers, and a conspiracy involving sex trafficking and racketeering. Among the people who appear in the series is the ex Dynasty star Catherine Oxenberg trying to save her daughter from the clutches of the group.

Mulan (Disney +, September 4th): Something like an experiment for Disney, Mulan will now be released on premium video on demand via Disney + this month, which is fictional talk because you’ll have to pay extra ($ 34.95) to watch it. With a $ 200 million budget and some extraordinarily large sets, hopefully it will still look great on the TV screen. The live-action version is closer to traditional Chinese legend than to that of a warrior woman than to 90s cartoons.

Mulan skips theaters and goes straight to streaming

Mulan skips theaters and goes straight to streaming

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Far (Netflix, September 4th): With a high-profile cast that includes Hilary Swank and Josh Charles and what must have been a significant budget, this space drama follows five astronauts embarking on the first manned mission to Mars and the family challenges they break up. behind. Land.

Chef’s table barbecue (Netflix, September 2nd): There are people who despise food fetishization, but I’m not one of them. Give me a perfectly lit and presented shot of food every day and I start drooling. The new series of Chef’s table Docuseries will feature culinary idols who have learned the goodness of finger-licking barbecue, including Sydney-based chef Lennox Hastie from Firedoor.

The Good Fight S4 (SBS On Demand, September 23rd): After a long delay, the fourth season truncated (damn you, coronavirus, damn you in hell!) The good fight finally hits Australian screens this month. Reddick Boseman Lockhart’s team finds themselves in the belly of a new corporate ruler and confused by a mysterious court memo. But it’s the show’s ability to connect with contemporary issues that really sets it apart. The season begins with an episode where Diane is in a fever dream where Hillary won the 2016 election and ends with a maddening examination of who Jeffrey Epstein really died.

The Good Fight returns for its fourth season

The Good Fight returns for its fourth season

I’m thinking of finishing things (Netflix, September 4th): This psychological horror film sees Jessie Buckley and Jesse Plemons as a couple who travel to their family’s farm, where they are trapped in a snow storm. It sounds simple enough but when you realize this movie was written and directed by Charlie Kauffman (Being John Malkovich, Adaptation, Anomalisa), you need to be prepared for a ride that bends reality.

Get organized with The Home Edit (Netflix, September 9): Maybe you loved the Marie Kondo series and want more, or maybe you liked the sock-folding pieces but didn’t care about people every week. Now there’s another set of home organization – oh, those neat pantries! – and is entering the homes of celebrities like Reese Witherspoon and Neil Patrick Harris, as well as regular folks.

Jack Whitehall: Travel with my father S4 (Netflix, September 22): There are few things more enjoyable than watching comedian Jack Whitehall and his traditionalist father go through new experiences in this fascinating travel series. The real heart, however, is watching a father and a son with little in common find beauty in the company of each other.

Less superhero and more homicidal sociopath

Less superhero and more homicidal sociopath

The Boys S2 (Amazon Prime, September 4): While the prospect of another TV series featuring superheroes didn’t seem very appealing when the first season of The boys he went out, soon surprised everyone with his wicked sense of humor and the violent darkness he was willing to immerse himself in. Our vigilante antiheroes are preparing for the second round against the morally bankrupt, dangerous and corporatist superheroes.

Enola Holmes (Netflix, September 23): For over a century we have admired the cunning antics of Sherlock and Mycroft Holmes, but now is the time to turn the limelight on their sister, Enola. The brave younger sister of the Holmes brothers wants to prove her courage in this energetic film when the search for her missing mother begins. In the cast Millie Bobby Brown, Henry Cavill, Sam Claflin, Fiona Shaw and Helena Bonham Carter.

AP Bio S3 (Stan, September 4th): Jack Griffin is not what you would call a dedicated educator with the welfare of his high school students in mind. After losing his dream job to a rival, he returns home, using his intelligent students to seek revenge or come up with ideas for a book. The third season of the comedy series will hit Stan as part of his new deal with NBCUniversal.

The Nineties S1 (Binge / Foxtel Now, September 10th): You know you’re getting older when the ’90s is a decade to look back through a seven-part miniseries. As it turns out, the Clinton, Unabomber, Lilith Fair, Y2K and Columbine presidencies didn’t just happen last year. Ooph. Sure it seems.

A monster is created in Ratched

A monster is created in Ratched

Ratched (Netflix, September 18): Someone flew over the cuckoo’s nestNurse Ratched is one of the most sadistic characters in literature and cinema, a tortured person who masquerades as a caretaker. This Ryan Murphy-produced series is a prequel centered on how a young Mildred Ratched (Sarah Paulson) arrives in a psychiatric hospital and a monster is born. Co-stars Jon Jon Briones, Cynthia Nixon, Sharon Stone and Judy Davis.

Utopia (Amazon Prime, September 25): Gone girl Author Gillian Flynn adapted this conspiracy thriller a 2013 British series about a comic that predicted great disasters in the world, and a group of friends looking for the final unreleased chapter and the character at the center of the stories. Along the way, it’s obvious but we’ll say it anyway, there are dark cabals and numerous threats. Starring Sasha Lane, John Cusack, Desmin Borges and Rainn Wilson.

Archer S11 (Foxtel Now, September 17th): After three seasons of genre hopping thanks to the narrative convenience of Archer’s coma, the super spy will be awakened for Season 11, returning the series to its spy roots. After his nap, Archer is in a bad mood, so will he still be able to carry out daring missions while messing around like a pro?

Fight (DocPlay, September 21): Kerry Washington is one of the producers of this documentary which follows lawyers for the American Civil Liberties Union, fighting injustice in the David vs. Goliath battles during the Trump administration. You may be fed up with US politics at the moment, but there are likely just as many people for whom these dramas are like oxygen.

Originally released as an absolutely hectic month for streaming



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