Netflix has spent the last several years cultivating an enviable original programming lineup. Now, the subscription streaming service wants to expand its original content even further, and has decided to spend a whopping amount of money to make it happen.
For some of us, there are few things that sound better than being able to cast aside all worries and plop down for a non-stop binge sesh with a new Netflix series. But what if this assumed slice of joy actually signified how lonely or depressed you are?
A.K.A. Jessica Jones won’t be premiering until later this year, but it is slowly building up its cast. Now the Netflix series has found its next cast member in Transformers actress Rachael Taylor. She's nabbed a big role in the Netflix series.
Fans of both Scrubs and Netflix may already have noticed this, but if you haven’t been keeping tabs, Scrubs is set to be the latest Netflix casualty. The show was expected to leave the streaming service at the beginning of the month and is currently living on borrowed time.
Considering the planet-sized amount of excitement that we already have for Netflix’s upcoming limited series Wet Hot American Summer: First Day of Camp, it was presumed nothing else could possibly expand that jubilation. Cue the “wrong” buzzer, because the series just picked up four amazing new cast members.
I don’t know about you guys, but my skin starts to crawl if I wear clothes that are more constrictive than comfortable, so there’s no way I could ever be a superhero. (Added to a lengthy list of reasons.) According to Charlie Cox, the star of Netflix and Marvel’s upcoming Daredevil series, slapping the vigilante’s costume on in a well-oiled hurry is no easy feat.
One of the greatest comedies that’s ever existed – and if you’ve got a problem with that, you can suck on a talking can of vegetables – Wet Hot American Summer is coming back to audiences as a Netflix prequel series. And while we won’t get to see the actual show until later this year, we have our first sun-covered taste with this new teaser.
The TV landscape is changing, and various networks are looking at ways to keep people invested in brand new dramas and comedies. This year, we’ve actually seen a ton of shows renewed for the 2015-2016 well ahead of schedule. So far there have been a slew of first season cable and TV shows that have already been renewed for Season 2. Here they are.
Doctor Who fans might need to take a moment to process the latest news from Marvel’s A.K.A. Jessica Jones set. This morning, Marvel and Netflix announced that David Tennant, fondly remember as the Tenth Doctor on the British series Doctor Who, is joining the cast of A.K.A. Jessica Jones in a major role.
Netflix has given us a first look at the new series from Tina Fey and Robert Carlock. If you know anything about the project, it’s about as wacky as you’d expect. If you don’t, go ahead and give the first Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt trailer a watch. It needs to be seen.
Streaming TV is still working on its mission to take over the world, err, become a viable alternative to regular TV. This week, the hotel chain Marriott International announced that it would be adding streaming services to eight of its properties as an amenity.
While it still isn’t clear when Netflix will deliver Melissa Rosenberg’s A.K.A. Jessica Jones to its comic-loving subscribers, we have a pretty good idea of who we’ll be seeing the kickass detective facing in her first season.
You just can’t keep Will Arnett off of television, and anyone who tries should have to spend a week or two working for Gob Bluth. A few months after CBS’ unceremonious cancellation of his sitcom The Millers, Arnett is reteaming with Netflix and Arrested Development creator Mitch Hurwitz for this new series.
Earlier this week, Netflix subscribers all over the country got some bad news when it was announced that the streaming service would soon be losing a huge chunk of its British TV series lineup. It turns out that news wasn't entirely true.
Netflix is the dominant subscription video on-demand service (SVOD). This may be of no surprise, but apparently viewers are watching way more of it that we’ve ever thought. What happens after Netflix gathers up a base of 10, 20, 30 or more original series to match their huge library of licensed product?