The 40 best Netflix original series

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There aren’t enough hours in the day to watch every Netflix original series. In the last few years, the streaming platform has aggressively expanded its programming, award-winning shows and bingeworthy new seasons. In fact, since debuting its first show, House of Cards, in 2013, Netflix has produced more than 50 programs in seven languages—and that’s not even counting miniseries like Gilmore Girls: A Year in the Life, co-productions (Lilyhammer, Degrassi: Next Class), continuations (Black Mirror, seasons 3 and 4), or dozens of its kids shows.

Obviously, not every Netflix original series is created equal, and it can be daunting to know where to start. We pulled our staff and curated reviews from all of our Netflix coverage to date to create this definitive guide to the best Netflix original series. It’s divided into sections to help you organize your queue accordingly.

Netflix original series: The essentials

1. Orange Is the New Black

5 seasons | Renewed for seasons 6 and 7

When it debuted in 2013, Orange Is the New Black mostly focused on Piper Chapman (Taylor Schilling), an inmate at Litchfield Penitentiary. But as the Jenji Kohan-helmed series progressed, it zoomed out and told us the stories of many more women serving time at Litchfield, and the ensemble cast became the linchpin. Through flashbacks we get to know Red (Kate Mulgrew), Poussey (Samira Wiley), Morello (Yael Stone), Suzanne (Uzo Aduba) and more, and the series expertly weaves together narratives from the inmates and employees of the prison. OITNB has addressed important issues like rape, mental health, sexual identity, racism, and the prison industrial complex, and it’s grown a massive online fandom in the process. The series toes the line between drama and comedy, and it’s become one of Netflix’s early defining series. —Audra Schroeder

Photo via Netflix

2.  House of Cards

5 seasons | Pending

It’s been a long road to President Underwood. From his humble beginnings as house majority whip to his questionable ascension as commander-in-chief, Kevin Spacey embodies the morally compromised Frank Underwood, who, along with wife Claire (Robin Wright) bends D.C. to his will and makes many allies and enemies along the way. As Netflix’s first original series, it set a precedent for political dramas. We see not only the web of influence and deceit in state and local politics, but the complicated pull of power within a marriage. It also gave us standout performances from Mahershala Ali, Michael Kelly, and Molly Parker. When Underwood addresses the camera, you know some shit’s about to go down. The series lost a little steam after the exit of showrunner and creator Beau Willimon, but as it’s gone on, the parallels to reality have not gone unnoticed. —Audra Schroeder

Photo by David Giesbrecht/Netflix

3. Stranger Things

1 season | Season 2 premieres Oct. 31

Ross and Matt Duffer’s ode to ‘80s horror and sci-fi debuted in the summer of 2016 and slowly infected us all. It wasn’t an anticipated hit or a big-name Netflix release, but the serieswhich focuses on the town of Hawkins, Indiana, in 1983 and the mysterious disappearance of Will Byersgot its hooks in a generation raised on The Goonies and Stephen King. From a killer theme song to era-appropriate pop culture references, Stranger Things is very much of a time, but standout performances from Millie Bobby Brown as Eleven, a girl with special powers, and Winona Ryder as Will’s distraught momas well as glimpses into the terrifying Upside Downdelivered a new genre hit for Netflix. It also delivered a viral hit in the form of Barb (Shannon Purser), a character who was gone too soon. The people demanded justice.  —Audra Schroeder

Photo courtesy of Netflix

4. Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt

3 seasons | Renewed for season 4

There are a lot of comedies on this list that juggle humor with serious subjects. Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt falls into this category too, as the jumping off point for the show is the lead character’s abduction, with the second season delving deeper into her internalized trauma. Like 30 Rock, producers’ Tina Fey and Robert Carlock’s previous show together, the jokes in Kimmy Schmidt fly so fast that if you blink you might miss one. Also like 30 Rock, the series has a fantastic cast, led by the irresistible Ellie Kemper and featuring stellar turns from Carol Kane, Jane Krakowski, and Tituss Burgess, who shines especially bright as Kimmy’s wannabe-singer roommate. A parade of stellar guest stars come and go too, though it would be a shame to spoil their appearances here. Season 3 is must-watch TV. —Chris Osterndorf

Screengrab via Netflix

5. Master of None

2 seasons | Pending

Aziz Ansari’s Master of None may be the East Coast cousin to Issa Rae’s Insecure. Both are about young people on the precipice of adulthood, both revolve around unique TV friend groups, and both are very concerned with matters of love and sex. The difference is that while Insecure stays narrowly focused on Issa and her triumphs and struggles, Master of None also functions as a way for Ansari and co-creator Alan Yang to investigate larger ideas and themes. In the show’s first season, Ansari’s Dev grapples with racism, sexism, the aging process, and the reality of having immigrant parents. All the while, you feel as if Ansari is learning along with the rest of us. Season 2 transports some of the action to Rome. Chris Osterndorf

Screengrab via Netflix

6. BoJack Horseman

3 seasons | Season 4 premieres Sept. 8

BoJack Horseman is one of the most acclaimed comedies on TV, and it’s about a talking horse trying to reclaim his former glory in Hollywood. These two facts don’t sound like they should go together, but once you actually watch the show, it quickly starts to transcend its quirky “animals living alongside people” premise. As one of the best Hollywood satires ever, and as a startling meditation on middle age and depression, the show is dark and sad and profound and hilarious, often at the same time. In its first three seasons, all available to stream right now, Netflix has set the gold standard for animated comedy with BoJack. Chris Osterndorf

Photo courtesy of Netflix

7. Marvel’s Jessica Jones

1 season | Renewed for season 2

A tense thriller that inspired plenty of well-deserved analysis for its feminist themes. Jessica Jones takes place in the same New York setting as Marvel’s other Netflix shows, but it has more in common with Top of the Lake or The Killing than your average comic book adaptation. The only important superpower belongs to the villain Kilgrave (David Tennant), who can control people with his voice. By forcing people to obey his every whim, Kilgrave represents an effective allegory for abusive relationships. Kristen Rytter gives a moving performance as the hard-drinking private detective Jessica Jones, one of Kilgrave’s former victims. It’s Marvel’s most consistently well-written and thoughtful Netflix show, although it’s not for the fainthearted. —Gavia Baker-Whitelaw

Photo via Marvel/Netflix

8. GLOW

1 season | Renewed for season 2

Produced by Orange Is the New Black’s Jenji Kohan, GLOW is your next great binge. Based on the real Glorious Ladies of Wrestling and starring Alison Brie, Betty Gilpin, and Marc Maron, this series from Liz Flahive and Carly Mensch (who worked on OITNB and Nurse Jackie) has everything you want in a Netflix comedy. It’s smart, funny, and occasionally heartbreaking. And at only 10 episodes, it’s a breeze compared to much of its original content. —Chris Osterndorf

Photo via Erica Parise/Netflix

9. The OA

1 season | Renewed for season 2

The OA is kind of a Stranger Things copycat: Mysterious girl enlists the help of small-town locals to take down the mad scientist who once held her captive. But the series, written and directed by indie starling Zal Batmanglij, is not only a more mature and dramatic offering than Stranger Things but arrives with a far broader message and philosophy that’s beautifully and mysteriously told through layers of sentiment and spirituality. The OA is a delicate puzzle, ripe with intrigue and yet thick with moralism—and season 1 is only eight episodes. —Gillian Branstetter

Screengrab via Netflix US & Canada/YouTube

10. The Standups

1 season | Pending

In the last six months, Netflix has released more than a dozen hour-long standup specials, with a focus on big-ticket names: Silverman, Chappelle, Schumer, C.K. It’s become a destination for comedy fans who want that marquee access, but it’s also experimenting with formats and voices. The Standups is Netflix’s way of experimenting with both. It’s a series of six standup specials from Deon Cole, Nikki Glaser, Fortune Feimster, Nate Bargatze, Beth Stelling, and Dan Soder: Comedians who might not be marquee names but that Netflix thinks are worth your time. —Audra Schroeder

Photo via Netflix

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Netflix original series: Bingeworthy

11. Marvel’s Daredevil

2 seasons | Renewed for season 3

A familiar but well-executed example of the masked vigilante formula. Matt Murdock is a lawyer by day, crime-fighter by night—a blind man who “sees” with his other senses. This combination of superheroism and crime drama is undoubtedly clichéd, but Charlie Cox’s puppy-dog vulnerability prevents Murdock from being a total manpain stereotype. Daredevil’s first season is better than the second, introducing a strong supporting cast and a world-class supervillain with crime boss Wilson Fisk (Vincent D’Onofrio). Season 2 is weaker because it swaps Fisk for the Hand, a rather two-dimensional team of ninja gangsters. (On the bright side, season 2 also includes the iconic Marvel anti-heroes Elektra and the Punisher, both of whom are thoughtfully adapted.) Fans were a little overzealous in crowning Daredevil the best superhero show ever made, but the fight scenes are great and the lead actors give a compelling emotional performance. —Gavia Baker-Whitelaw

Photo via Netflix

12. Narcos

2 seasons | Season 3 premieres Sept. 1

Narcos chronicles the rise and fall of legendary drug kingpin Pablo Escobar, as well as the men tasked with bringing him to justice. Where does the show go from here? Obviously, the war on drugs wasn’t just a war on one man. While Narcos could easily have finished Escobar’s story and then bowed out, there’s plenty more real-world drama to be explored in our country’s controversial and seemingly never-ending battle against narcotics as we gear up for season 3. Gilberto Rodriguez Orejuela and the Cali Cartel are set to become the new “big bads” of the show. The producers have also hinted that the action will eventually turn to Mexico and another legendary drug kingpin: Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman. But start from the beginning: Narcos will make you root for Pablo, and it’s full of sweltering action as it rolls to its inevitable end. Season 4 has already been confirmed.—David Wharton

Screengrab via Netflix US & Canada/YouTube

13. Love

2 seasons | Renewed for season 3

As a show about love, Love is, well, pretty disappointing. Protagonists Mickey and Gus are constantly at each other’s throats, spending as much time cutting each other down as they do taking comfort in one another. Season 2 of Love didn’t do much to change this dynamic, and it was occasionally frustrating to watch Mickey and Gus backslide. But while the storyline of Love’s second season was a bit regressive, the performances and writing were as strong as ever, and its cliffhanger of a finale set up season 3 to be a doozy. —Chris Osterndorf

Photo by Suzanne Hanover/Netflix

14. Marvel’s Luke Cage

1 season | Renewed for season 2

Like Jessica Jones, Luke Cage has some pretty obvious political subtext. The lead character is a black man with bulletproof skin, a power he gained by signing up for scientific experience in prison. When he returns to his home neighborhood in Harlem, he’s determined to keep a low profile with his newfound powers. That quickly changes when he meets a local crime boss played by the brilliant Mahershala Ali, one of Marvel’s greatest villain performances alongside Tom Hiddleston and Vincent D’Onofrio. Luke Cage is perhaps the most immersive of Marvel’s Netflix shows, with a carefully selected soundtrack and an extensive background cast. (By comparison, Daredevil’s Manhattan setting lacks personality and is barely convincing as New York.) The only reason I don’t rate Luke Cage alongside Jessica Jones is the abrupt plot twist halfway through season 1, which derails the story and introduces a thoroughly unsatisfying new character. —Gavia Baker-Whitelaw

Photo via Netflix

15. 13 Reasons Why

1 season | Renewed for season 2

13 Reasons Why, based on Jay Asher’s 2007 bestselling novel of the same name, is a decade old but its center still holds. Social media has made us “inadvertent stalkers, and we love it,” says protagonist Hannah, by way of explaining one of the reasons she chose to end her life. Shortly after Clay (Dylan Minnette) discovers cassette tapes Hannah (Katherine Langford) made before her death, and they provide the foundation for the 13 episodes. 13 Reasons Why is told in flashback and aftermath. The central message is important: This is Hannah’s “truth,” you just have to listen. —Audra Schroeder

Photo via Beth Dubber/Netflix

16. A Series of Unfortunate Events

1 season | Renewed for seasons 2 and 3

A family show with grown-up production values. After their parents die in a fire, the three Baudelaire orphans are adopted by Count Olaf (Neil Patrick Harris), an egomaniacal con-artist who wants to steal their inheritance. The show uses the same morbid humor and smart but kid-friendly satire as Lemony Snicket’s bestselling novels, combining slapstick jokes with a thoughtful depiction of abusive behavior. Plenty of classic children’s novels involve orphans and their evil caretakers, but A Series of Unfortunate Events is unusually explicit. Time and time again, the kids are betrayed by naïve authority figures who ignore their warnings about Olaf, reminding audiences that adults can’t always be trusted. It’s equally entertaining for younger viewers and adult fans who enjoyed the books as children. —Gavia Baker-Whitelaw

Photo via Netflix

17. Ozark

1 season | Renewed for season 2

Beneath the charming sarcasm of Jason Bateman’s exterior, there’s always been a hint of malice. That makes him the perfect lead for this attempt at prestige drama. Financial adviser Marty Byrde flees Chicago with his wife, Wendy (Laura Linney), and their two children for Lake of the Ozarks, where he is tasked with laundering $8 million for a Mexican drug cartel. Marty is in over his head almost as soon as Ozark begins, and he struggles to keep from drowning throughout the 10-episode season. As is always the case with this kind of show, that’s the sick fun of it. —Chris Osterndorf

Photo via Jackson Davis/Netflix

18. Wet Hot American Summer: First Day of Camp

1 season | Ended

As a prequel to 2001’s Wet Hot American Summer, First Day of Camp takes a serialized form and transports us to Camp Firewood at the start of the summer. The original gang’s all there (and a little older), but FDOC builds on the existing narrative and fleshes out some the film’s more absurd storylines, like a talking can of vegetables. Jon Hamm, Chris Pine, Kristen Wiig and more make appearances, and the inside jokes don’t let up. —Audra Schroeder

Photo via Netflix/YouTube

19. Dear White People

1 season | Renewed for season 2

Could there be a more necessary comedy for the times we live in than Dear White People? Set at an elite East Coast university, this race relations satire follows four black students trying to make their way on an almost entirely white campus. The series, based on creator Justin Simien’s film of the same name, is pointed and occasionally cringeworthy, but it’s also filled with laugh-out-loud moments that exist in perfect harmony with its commentary. —Chris Osterndorf

Screengrab via Netflix US & Canada/YouTube (Fair Use)

20. Atypical

1 season | Pending

Atypical is another in Netflix’s line of great comedies. The strong writing and stronger performances carry this show about Sam, an 18-year-old on the autism spectrum, and his family. Despite covering many common family comedy tropes, the show doesn’t sell out the characters for cheap laughs. Atypical is a show where actions have consequences, and it’s not afraid to let its characters be wrong. —Eddie Strait

Screengrab via Netflix/YouTube

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Netflix original series: Add to your queue

21. Grace and Frankie

3 seasons | Renewed for season 4

Grace and Frankie, now in its third season, is proof positive that getting older doesn’t have to be joyless. Here, ex-wives Grace (Jane Fonda) and Frankie (Lily Tomlin) hit the reset button on life when their two husbands, Robert (Martin Sheen) and Sol (Sam Waterston) reveal they’ve been having an affair for 20 years. They embrace the idea that even at 70 years old, you can still find new ways to reinvent yourself. If you start to wonder if Grace & Frankie is a straight-laced drama, the show quickly reminds you of its sitcom roots. And while their journey gets difficult and morose, it always reminds you that aging with dignity and style is a piece of cake. —Dan Marcus

Screengrab via Netflix US & Canada/YouTube

22. F is for Family

2 seasons | Renewed for season 3

Bill Burr is known for weaving caustic tales about his blue-collar upbringing, but F is for Family brings them to (animated) life. Based on Burr’s childhood, this raunchy cartoon isn’t for children, but as dark as it gets, there’s a foundation of love anchoring the whole thing. Fans of King of the Hill mourning it’s a departure from Netflix should make time to watch this pitch-black riff on family matters. John-Michael Bond

Photo via Netflix

23. Castlevania

1 season | Renewed for season 2

The first season of Castlevania unfolds over just four short episodes, but the series has been waiting to awaken for more than a decade.It’s a massive video game franchise, and the original game was released in the U.S. for Nintendo in 1987. It tells the story of the Belmont clan—who hunt vampires in an attempt to protect humanity, armed with a vampire-annihilating whip. Video game adaptations can be iffy, but Castlevania is a more nuanced take. It feels like it’s just waking up, which is great because season 2 is in development. —Audra Schroeder

Screengrab via Netflix

24. W/ Bob & David

1 season | Ended

In the 17 years since HBO’s Mr. Show—helmed by David Cross and Bob Odenkirk—went off the air, its fandom has endured more than most sketch shows. Mr. Show has survived online, but it always worked better in episode form. It had a structure—every sketch was impressively linked. Fans talked about episodes in shorthand: “Wyckyd Sceptre,” “America blows up the moon,” “24 is the highest number.” Netflix was smart to pursue W/ Bob and David; younger fans have come to know them from their TV shows: Arrested Development (which Netflix swooped in to save) and Breaking Bad/Better Call Saul, respectively. W/ Bob and David came back at a time when sketch comedy populated and defined TV—Key & Peele, Portlandia, Kroll Show, Inside Amy Schumer—and it thrives online on platforms like Funny or Die. Mr. Show’s influence can be found in those shows, but W/ Bob and David is not Mr. Show part two. Audra Schroeder

Photo via Netflix

25. Flaked

2 seasons | Pending

Will Arnett’s Flaked is bleak and punishing, so all is forgiven if you let it simmer in the queue a few weeks. Season 2 takes a sobering turn as it explores Arnett’s own struggle with alcoholism. Arnett plays Chip, who, over the course of the season, spirals out of control as his lies and deception become increasingly unraveled. It’s Arnett at his most sincere and raw. He isn’t the first celebrity to inject their art with hard-hitting personal struggles of course—but he’s maybe the best. —Dan Marcus

Photo by Darren Michaels/Netflix

26. The Ranch

3 seasons | Pending

In the pantheon of Netflix original shows, The Ranch is an underdog. Blogs mostly ignore it, but this working-class comedy about a former college sports star coming home to work the family ranch is a raunchy treat. Held up by a cast that includes Ashton Kutcher, Debra Winger, and Sam Elliott, The Ranch has a surprising amount of depth hiding between its profane jokes. —John-Michael Bond

Photo via Netflix

27. Sense8

2 seasons | Renewed for final episode

The Wachowskis teamed up with Babylon 5’s J. Michael Straczynski for this ambitious sci-fi drama about eight strangers who discover they share a psychic link. It’s slow to start (a common problem on Netflix), but the payoff is worth it. The eight leads represent one of the most diverse casts on TV, ranging from a closeted gay Mexican actor to a Kenyan bus driver to a transgender hacktivist in San Francisco. Bonding through their psychic connection, they pool their skills to protect the eight-person “cluster” from the villainous agents who want to hunt them down. Sense8 covers every genre you can possibly imagine, including a Bollywood dance sequence, excellent fight scenes from Korean actress Doona Bae, and several intense romantic subplots. Overall, it’s a sci-fi thriller with a powerful message about solidarity and friendship across cultural divides, and we were sad to see it get canceled after two (very expensive) seasons. Thankfully, the fandom outcry encouraged Netflix to bring the show back for a conclusive finale in 2018. —Gavia Baker-Whitelaw

Photo via Netflix/YouTube

28. Lady Dynamite

1 season | Renewed for season 2

Lady Dynamite is a layered representation of Maria Bamford’s Hollywood: Fred Melamed (In a World, New Girl) plays her soft-spoken manager/therapist Bruce Ben-Bacharach, who tries everything in his power to get her roles. Ana Gasteyer plays her agent, and her comically oversized glasses and manic obscenity are the perfect compliments to Bruce’s people-pleasing. Bamford blunders her way through discussions of race and is talked into hosting a show called Lock Up a Broad. The show mirrors Arrested Development in the way it breaks fourth walls, but when it happens, Bamford addresses us more like a friend asking for advice. Audra Schroeder

Screengrab via Doug Hyun/Netflix

29. Easy

1 season | Renewed for season 2

If rom-coms like 2010’s Valentine’s Day and 2011’s New Year’s Eve were turned into an eight-part Netflix series and pivoted an obsession with love and romance for boning, Easy would be that series. Filled with surprising celebrity cameos including Emily Ratajkowski, Orlando Bloom, and Hannibal Buress, the series follows Chicago couples as they navigate their sexual relationships. While most episodes are one-off plots, dropping you into the action of a character’s frustrations, occasionally these plots cross paths, bringing together some semblance of continuity. —Samantha Grasso

Screengrab via Netflix Asia/YouTube

30. One Day at a Time

1 season | Renewed for season 2

You wouldn’t think that a multicam remake of a 1970s Norman Lear sitcom would either be a natural fit for Netflix or make for very compelling television. Yet Netflix’s version of One Day at a Time has proven to be a surprise hit with critics. Shifting the focus to a Latino family and featuring talents such as Justina Machado (Six Feet Under) and the legendary Rita Moreno (West Side Story), the Atlantic’s Megan Garber writes, “The revived One Day at a Time is fantastic in part because of all the things that will typically make a sitcom fantastic: sharp, witty writing; charming, multi-faceted characters; plot lines that, in their seamless synthesis of the wacky and the serious, suggest life in all its messy complexity.” —Chris Osterndorf

Photo via Netflix

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31. Santa Clarita Diet

1 season | Renewed for season 2

Featuring one of the stranger sitcom premises in recent years (and that’s saying something), Santa Clarita Diet finds Drew Barrymore and Timothy Olyphant playing Joel and Sheila, two married realtors stuck in a rut. But everything changes when Sheila becomes undead and begins to crave the taste of human flesh. From Victor Fresco, creator of cult comedy hits such as Andy Richter Controls the Universe and Better Off Ted, Santa Clarita Diet is an oddity from one of the more original minds in TV comedy. —Chris Osterndorf

Screengrab via Netflix US & Canada/YouTube

32. Mystery Science Theater 3000: The Return

1 season | Pending

When Mystery Science Theater 3000 debuted in 1988, the premise might have seemed absurd: Host Joel Robinson (Joel Hodgson) is forced to watch (and comment on) bad movies with two salty robots. Netflix’s update on the series with Jonah Ray, Felicia Day, and Patton Oswalt works: The new series looks more polished, and the jokes have been updated. Now we have assorted platforms where we can heckle bad content, and YouTube personalities have made careers out of riffing on video games and pop culture. However, this reboot doesn’t feel shoehorned into a landscape littered with hot takes and chilled nostalgia. The premise isn’t that absurd now, but it’s still witty and punk. –Audra Schroeder

Photo by Darren Michaels, SMPSP

33. The Get Down

1 season | Ended

The Get Down was noisy, flawed, and damn entertaining. It put the stark and very serious realities of the Bronx in the late ’70s against co-creator Baz Luhrmann’s signature narrative bombast. The show’s impressive musical portions and acting revelations (particularly Justice Smith as Zeke, the show’s main protagonist) capably carried the winding multi-story. It had so much unmitigated personality and potential in unpacking (and understanding) the early mini-eras of hip-hop culture, but alas, Luhrmann walked away from the final five episodes—and the expensive project was scrapped after a season. —Kahron Spearman

Photo by Myles Aronowitz/Netflix

Netflix original series: Skippable

34. Marvel’s The Defenders

1 season | Pending

Superhero franchises insist on team-ups, but are they always necessary? The Defenders brings together Marvel’s four Netflix heroes to fight the Hand, a criminal cult who are honestly kind of boring. Fortunately, the Hand’s new leader is a highlight. Sigourney Weaver plays the glamorous supervillain Alexandra with menacing charm, almost making up for the lack of originality elsewhere. The Defenders is perfectly watchable overall, but it’s aimed solidly at long-term fans of the franchise. —Gavia Baker-Whitelaw

Photo via Marvel's The Defenders/Netflix

35. The Crown

1 season | Renewed for season 2

British royal nostalgia for the Downton Abbey crowd, albeit with fewer plot twists. Starring Claire Foy as Queen Elizabeth II, this costume drama will follow the Queen’s life from the 1940s to the present day. Season 1 covers the early years of her reign in the ‘50s, filmed in $12 million-per-episode luxury at a stultifyingly slow pace. Unlike some royal dramas (say, Claire Foy’s previous role as Anne Boleyn in Wolf Hall), it presents an oddly uncritical view of monarchy and the British Empire. The costumes and locations are

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The OA | Official Trailer [HD] | Netflix

Trust the unknown. Netflix Original Series 'The OA' is now streaming on Netflix.

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From Brit Marling and Zal Batmanglij, the visionary filmmakers behind Sound of My Voice and The East, comes a powerful, mind-bending tale about identity, human connection and the borders between life and death. The Netflix original series The OA is an odyssey in eight chapters produced in partnership with Plan B Entertainment, Netflix and Anonymous Content. The groundbreaking series offers audiences a singular experience that upends notions about what long-format stories can be.

Watch The OA Now: https://www.netflix.com/title/80044950

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