It's a familiar story, but that doesn't make it any less bingeable.
Anatomy of a Scandal chronicles the fall-out of a British MP found having an affair with one of his researchers. Then there's the court case that follows, after the staffer accuses said MP of rape.
The new show, produced by courtroom drama specialist David E Kelley (The Undoing, Big Little Lies, Ally McBeal, The Practice, etc), is addictive and compelling, and wraps up in a tidy six episodes.
Rupert Friend (Homeland) stars as the scandalous pollie, James Whitehouse, while Sienna Miller (21 Bridges) is his shocked yet loyal wife Sophie.
Michelle Dockery (Downton Abbey) plays the prosecutor who's more invested in the case than she lets on, and the brilliant Josette Simon (The Witcher) is her opposite.
It's excellent to see Miller given a role that lets her be more than just the pretty face, and Friend plays ignorant privilege excellently.
It's a shame that Naomi Scott (Aladdin) didn't have more character development given her important role as Whitehouse's accuser.
If 15 years of Keeping Up with the Kardashians and its related spin-offs somehow wasn't enough of the famous family to whet you're appetite, you're in luck: they're back with a new show on Disney+.
Now titled simply The Kardashians (even though three of them are Jenners), the show picks up with what's been happening in the family's lives since the last show ended.
Kourtney is in a relationship with Blink-182 drummer Travis Barker, Kim and Kanye have split and she's about to host Saturday Night Live, Kylie's having another baby, etc etc.
Episodes are dropping week to week in this 10-episode series.
Kinda grimy, kinda retro and plenty creepy, Netflix's new horror film Choose or Die is not a bad addition to the genre.
There's no deep meaning or hidden metaphors to be found, it's just an interesting concept executed fairly well.
The film sees a young woman unable to stop playing a random '80s-era computer game, which somehow has the ability to influence real life. With simple "this or that" choices on screen, she must choose between two awful things to make it through to the next round and do it all again, or she dies.
Leads up to a pretty interesting and engaging climax with some disturbingly creepy visuals that'll stick with you.
Stars Asa Butterfield, Iola Evans, Eddie Marsan and the voice of Robert Englund.
If you were put off by the poor quality of the recently released Ice Age film (The Adventures of Buck Wild) allow this teensy tiny series to restore your faith. The six episodes, each three or four minutes long, follow everyone's favourite Ice Age side character Scrat, as he finds a baby of his same species and is torn between wanting to look after the cutie and chasing after his acorn.
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