What’s New on Netflix in September

Back-to-school deteriorate is usually around a corner—which means, of course, that it’s roughly time for a entrance torrent of tumble TV premieres and status film releases. But if you’d rather omit your wire box and inner multiplex, you’ll be gratified to know that there’s a pleasant collection of new programming entrance to Netflix subsequent month. Read on to learn a best of what Netflix is bringing to a shade subsequent month—as good as what to locate now, before it fades into a black hole of a Internet.


__What’s Arriving . . . ___

Jaws 3

For some reason, Netflix is adding a whole garland of shark cinema in September. It seems to me that a beginning of summer is when you’d wish to put those shark tales on a service, as people demeanour brazen to a few months of beaching and hopefully not being eaten by grievous fish. But Netflix has left with Sep instead, loading adult on all of a Jaws movies—as good as Deep Blue Sea, an unconditionally gonzo super-shark film many important for one sold character’s intolerable death. Obviously a strange Jaws is a classic, a initial complicated summer blockbuster (for improved or worse) and a argent instance of how to film ascent suspense. But—not unconditionally proudly—my personal favorite of a garland competence indeed be Jaws 3, once famous as Jaws 3-D, a hokey and kind of violent bit of product chain for SeaWorld (“Come to a parks and maybe die!”) that facilities performances from way-too-good-for-this actors like Dennis Quaid, Louis Gossett Jr. (who’d usually won an Oscar during a time), and a great, perpetually undersung Bess Armstrong. The film is unconditionally improbable usually about each step of a way, a special effects are terrible, and it badly degrades what had formerly been a pretty suave franchise. But, hey, there’s a set square involving acrobat water-skiers. What some-more could we want?

The Squid and a Whale

From sharks to other vast sea creatures, we pierce to what we consider is a many lacerating of writer-director Noah Baumbach’s demeanour during artists (in this box writers) and their egos. It’s also a deeply personal family drama, as Baumbach fictionalizes his possess Brooklyn childhood, revelation a story of dual teenage brothers (Jesse Eisenberg and Owen Kline, son of Kevin Kline and Phoebe Cates) navigating their youth comings of age by a disadvantage of their author parents’ divorce. The relatives are played by a always fanciful Laura Linney and a never-better Jeff Daniels, who skilfully communicates a soaring complacency that creates a impression both infuriating and pitiable. Baumbach also does an unsettlingly convincing pursuit of capturing a officious marauding of several aspects of masculine puberty, in a approach that is as bracingly honest and extraordinary as all else in this harsh, solemn film.

Like Crazy (9/5)

A small over a year after immature actor Anton Yelchin died in a weird automobile accident, we now have an event to revisit one of his best performances. In Drake Doremus’s honeyed and unhappy college-age adore story, Yelchin plays a child who falls in adore with a lady (Felicity Jones, luminous). The span struggles to stay together as time and stretch start to work opposite them. It’s a poetic small movie, done textured and insinuate by Yelchin’s and Jones’s natural, liquid performances. The unhappiness of a film will no doubt be compounded extremely by a fact of Yelchin’s death, though if we can hoop that and haven’t nonetheless seen a film, it’s good value it. Plus, a just-about-to-break Jennifer Lawrence plays a ancillary role, if you’re looking to be a completist about her career.

First They Killed My Father (9/15)

We haven’t seen Angelina Jolie’s latest directorial bid yet; we’ll have to wait until subsequent week’s Telluride Film Festival for that. But we’re putting it on this list anyway, since Jolie’s fourth film covers theme matter—life in Cambodia underneath a Khmer Rouge—that doesn’t mostly get looked during in mainstream cinema. Jolie hasn’t always connected with her element in a approach she competence have hoped—even when that element was her and her then-husband lounging around together looking fanciful in Malta. But she has spent a good understanding of time in Cambodia, and adopted her initial son from a nation in 2002. So maybe this film will marry Jolie’s cultured strengths as a filmmaker—which she has in abundance—with a deeper observance that has been so distant blank from her work.

__What’s Leaving . . . ___

One Day (9/16)

If we wish a genuine peculiarity Lone Scherfig film, find out this year’s utterly darling Their Finest, a good messenger square to Dunkirk, in a way. One Day, a 2011 instrumentation of David Nicholls’s best-selling novel, is not scarcely as charming. And nonetheless there’s something certainly alluring about it—I watch it each time it’s on TV, unable opposite a thrall. And now it’s on Netflix! Perhaps it’s a bittersweet, vignette-y approach a film depicts a thoroughfare of time that drags me behind in, again and again. Or maybe it’s usually Rachel Portman’s achingly lovely score, a classical instance of how she can nimbly dress schmaltz with all her flourishing strings though ever utterly tipping into it. Whatever a film’s pretence is, it’s adequate to get me to ceaselessly pardon a dual unappealing lead performances, given by dual miscast actors. Jim Sturgess has never utterly worked for me, and Anne Hathaway’s Yorkshire accent is all kinds of distracting. Yet One Day still merits a watch—at slightest one, as prolonged as you’re a fool for sad British sentiment. Otherwise, beware.


__What’s Arriving . . . ___

Maniac Season 1

Die-hard Superbad fans energetically available a arriving 10-years-in-the-making reunion between Emma Stone and Jonah Hill, that will come around executive Cary Fukunaga’s dim Netflix comedy Maniac, have . . . a small longer to wait. That 10-episode array has usually just left into production. But if we suffer quirky unfamiliar comedy and wish to get a Stone-Hill hype sight going early, afterwards maybe we competence suffer examination a strange Norwegian array their uncover is formed on. Starring comedian Espen Lervaag (Hill’s counterpart, we presume), a array snaps behind and onward between a studious in a mental haven and his internal, shape-shifting anticipation world. In genuine life, his impression is a catatonic schlub—but in his anticipation world, he is wealthy, fashionable, and beloved. Sometimes, he resides in a palace with bikini-clad women as attendants; during other times, he’s a star football player, fight hero, special agent, and cowboy. Think a “Superstar” part of Buffy a Vampire Slayer, crossed with The Secret Life of Walter Mitty and shot by with a withering demeanour during entitled bro culture. Stone will play another studious during a asylum, though there’s no accurate reflection for her impression in a strange Norwegian series—so you, a viewer, can have even some-more fun fantasizing accurately how Fukunaga competence weaponize Stone’s signature eye hurl to offer skewer this male-driven dream world.

BoJack Horseman Season 4

Speaking of egotistic masculine entitlement: Netflix’s charcterised array Bojack Horseman continues to poke holes in a conceited Hollywood masculine with a Will Arnett-voiced charcterised horse, who grapples with both a distended ego and crippling depression. (It’s a whole lot some-more fun than it sounds!) But still, for all a cartoonish accoutrements (hybrid animal-human characters are named things like Mr. Peanut Butter and Princess Carolyn), BoJack Horseman is not fearful to go dark. In fact, it’s not fearful of anything. The uncover even stopped to wickedly joke a uncover on a possess platform, Fuller House, though any fear of reprisals. So, where do we go after you’ve dabbled in self-murder cliff-hangers and holding down dedicated cows like a Tanner Family? Season 4 promises to go even deeper down a self-reflective showbiz rabbit hole, and potentially inspect how we use film, TV, and a binge indication to confuse ourselves from a politics of a day. In other words, in Season 4, BoJack Horseman competence come after itself.

Fuller House Season 3

But if dark is not your elite code of comedy—either live-action or animated—then, hey, there’s always another balmy deteriorate of Fuller House to take in. The friendly (and spasmodic saccharine) reboot is somehow already in a third season, and while it’s unconditionally unfeeling in pulling any boundaries, it is well delivering a peaceful reversion comedy for a whole family. And wasn’t that always a indicate of Full House? So if you’re meddlesome in losing yourself in a uncover that knows accurately what it is and is not ashamed of itself, afterwards a offer adventures of a Tanner dynasty competence be accurately a San Francisco provide you’re looking for.

Big Mouth Season 1

If BoJack Horseman isn’t adequate to prove your lust for pointy charcterised comedy, afterwards maybe this new series—starring long-time comedic collaborators Nick Kroll and John Mulaney—will do a trick. The twin behind a renouned Broadway uncover Oh, Hello, formed on their long-running bit as dual elderly, nebbish New Yorkers, have now incited their pointy comedic eyes to puberty. Kroll plays a character, Nick, who is modeled on himself as a teenager, while Mulaney voices Andrew—based on Kroll’s real-life childhood best crony and Big Mouth co-creator Andrew Goldberg. Thanks to their connectors in a comedy work, Kroll and Mulaney were means to lift in an considerable register of voice talent for a show’s entrance season, including Maya Rudolph, Jason Mantzoukas, Jordan Peele, Fred Armisen, Jenny Slate, and Jessi Klein.

__What’s Leaving . . . ___

Better Off Ted: Season 2

Back before there was approach too most radio to watch during any given time, TV critics were lustful of creation lists of shows that were canceled too soon. (Now, alas, each termination brings with it a little spark of relief; during slightest there’s some-more room on a schedule.) This two-season sitcom, that ran from 2009-2010, was a common think on those lists, alongside a likes of Freaks and Geeks and Firefly. Did this pointy joke of cruel corporate fervour arrive too late to locate a snarky call of Arrested Development, or too shortly to offer as a messenger square to vicious, socially unwavering comedies like Veep? Either way, a story of Ted (Jay Harrington)—a dear conduct of a investigate perplexing to keep his essence while portion a soulless firm called Veridian Dynamics, that is run with waggish detachment by Veronica Palmer (Portia de Rossi)—remains a winner. Come for a workplace comedy; stay for a too-real illusory ads for scientifically engineered products that have no courtesy for a consumer’s health.

Full List of Arrivals


Amores Perros

City of God

Dead Poets Society

Deep Blue Sea

Disney’s Hercules

Disney’s Mulan

FINAL FANTASY XIV Dad of Light: Season 1


Gangs of New York

Gone Baby Gone

High Risk


Hotel for Dogs


Jaws 2

Jaws 3

Jaws: The Revenge

LEGO Elves: Secrets of Elvendale: Season 1

Little Evil

Maniac: Season 1

Narcos: Season 3

Outside Man: Volume 2

Pulp Fiction

Requiem for a Dream


Shaq Cedric a Entertainer Present: All Star Comedy Jam

Shaquille O’Neal Presents: All Star Comedy Jam: Live from Atlanta

Shaquille O’Neal Presents: All Star Comedy Jam: Live from Dallas

Shaquille O’Neal Presents: All Star Comedy Jam: Live from Las Vegas

Shaquille O’Neal Presents: All Star Comedy Jam: Live from Orlando

Shaquille O’Neal Presents: All Star Comedy Jam: Live from South Beach

She’s Gotta Have It

The B-Side: Elsa Dorfman’s Portrait Photography

The Last Shaman

The Lost Brother

The Rugrats Movie

The Secret Garden

The Squid and a Whale

West Coast Customs: Season 5

Who a F**K is that Guy


Vincent N Roxxy




Carrie Pilby

Facing Darkness

Like Crazy

Marc Maron: Too Real

Newsies: The Broadway Musical


A Good American

Hard Tide


The Blacklist: Season 4


Apaches: Season 1

BoJack Horseman: Season 4

Fabrizio Copano: Solo Pienso En Mi

Fire Chasers: Season 1

Greenhouse Academy: Season 1

Joaquín Reyes: Una y no más

Spirit: Riding Free: Season 2

The Confession Tapes: Season 1

The Walking Dead: Season 7


Portlandia: Season 7


The Forgotten


Jeff Dunham: Relative Disaster


Offspring: Season 7

Ghost of a Mountains


Disney’s Pocahontas


American Vandal: Season 1

First They Killed My Father

Foo Fighters: Back and Forth

George Harrison: Living in a Material World


Project Mc²: Part 5


Strong Island

VeggieTales in a City: Season 2


Call a Midwife: Series 6

The Journey Is a Destination


Disney’s Beauty and a Beast

Jerry Before Seinfeld

Love, Sweat and Tears




Gotham: Season 3


Fuller House: New Episodes

Jack Whitehall: Travels with My Father: Season 1

The Samaritan


Alien Arrival


Dark Matter: Season 3



Night School

Restless Creature: Wendy Whelan

Terrace House: Aloha State: Part 4


Absolutely Anything


Big Mouth: Season 1

Club de Cuervos: Season 3 L

Gerald’s Game

Real Rob: Season 2

Paul Hollywood’s Big Continental Road Trip: Season 1

Our Souls during Night

The Magic School Bus Rides Again: Season 1


Murder Maps: Season 3

Full List of What’s Leaving


Better Off Ted: Season 2

Do Not Disturb


Hope Floats

Jackass: The Movie


LEGO Ninjago: Masters of Spinjitzu: King of Shadows

LEGO Ninjago: Masters of Spinjitzu: Way of a Ninja


The Batman: Season 1 – 5

The Deep End: Season 1

The Omen

Wilfred : Season 1 – 2

Something’s Gotta Give

Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street

Tears of a Sun


A Nightmare on Elm Street


Drumline: A New Beat


The A-List


Lilo Stitch

The Emperor’s New Groove


Teen Beach 2


Army Wives: Season 1 – 7


Terra Nova: Season 1


Katt Williams: Kattpacalypse


Jackass 3.5: The Unrated Movie

One Day


Persons Unknown: Season 1


Bombay Velvet

Finding Fanny

Raising Hope: Season 1




Déjà Vu


A Gifted Man: Season 1

Sons of Tucson: Season 1

CSI: Miami: Season 1 – 10


Last Man Standing: Season 1 – 5

Do we have what it takes?Test your believe of a Seven Kingdoms with Vanity Fair’s Game of Unknowns.Make your predictions

More about ...

  • (Photo: Sundance Institute)(Photo: Sundance Institute) After unveiling their competition and NEXT slate last week, Sundance is shoring up its 2017 selections with the announcement of the lineup of premieres, midnight movies, and more today. […]
  • Movies You Might Have Missed: Tom Holland’s Fright NightMovies You Might Have Missed: Tom Holland’s Fright Night Stranger Things was undoubtedly one of the television events of the year, combining as it did elements of the work of Steven Spielberg and Stephen King. The countless homages to […]
  • Green Room blu-ray review- an essential thrillerGreen Room blu-ray review- an essential thriller Green Room is the best thriller of the year that you probably haven’t seen. It’s the work of American filmmaker Jeremy Saulnier, his third feature after Murder Party and Blue Ruin- which […]