Regardless, the new Bond and Marvel films have been postponed until next year, your November entertainment options are still plentiful.
Uncle Frank (Amazon Prime, November 25): From the creator of Six feet below and Real blood Alan Ball, Uncle Frank is a 1970s film about a withdrawn gay man forced to face his family and his niece, who cannot identify with anyone in her expanded brood but him. It features Paul Bettany, Sophia Lillis, Judy Greer, Steve Zahn and Margo Martindale.
Its dark materials S2 (Binge / Foxtel Now *, 17. November): There is a sprawling fantasy epic among HBO’s list of ambitious, expensive productions Its dark materials, adapted from Philip Pullman’s book series. With multiple dimensions, human souls manifesting in animal companions, and a journey to find a missing friend, it’s a series with lead roles LoganDafne Keen alongside Ruth Wilson and James McAvoy. Returning for season two this month.
I am greta (DocPlay, 14. November): She may be the devil incarnated for some more climate-denying elements of the political establishment, but there is no denying the impact this Swedish teen has had on her peers around the world. This documentary catches Greta Thunberg’s cyclone for a few years from nobody to global crusader and can even inspire you in the process.
We are who we are S1 (SBS On Demand, 3. November): Call me by your name Director Luca Guadagnino dives into television with this cute and moody miniseries about young people growing up on an American military base in Italy. It’s a story of discovery, identity and acceptance with Chloe Sevigny, Kid Cudi, Jack Dylan Grazer and newcomer Jordan Kristine Seamon.
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Betty S1 (Binge / Foxtel Now, 6. November): This six-part series is more of a mood piece than a narrative story and explores the world of young female skateboarders in New York. The actors play fictional versions of themselves after filmmaker Crystal Moselle met them on a train in Brooklyn. Betty shows another aspect of New York that you can’t see from the Empire State Building.
7 Up to 63 to (SBS On Demand, 1. November): In 1964, a documentary crew followed 14 seven-year-olds to capture the varied socio-economic life of British families, and they contacted them every seven years for an insightful look at how their beginnings in life went to the adults shapes that they became even as they moved around the world. It’s a fascinating anthropological portrait and now all of the films (the last one shot in 2019) can be streamed.
In Pixar (Disney +, 13. November): These documentaries will explore the hallowed halls of one of the most successful and resourceful animation studios in the world, Pixar. It shows the artists behind some popular stories and gives a glimpse into the culture that films such as Toy story, Coco, WALL-E and Monster AG. Mandatory ad for Pixar fanatics.
Sequins in a blue room (Amazon Prime, November 27): This Australian film, a visceral and emotionally charged queer coming-of-age story, had a successful festival run before a limited theatrical release. The streaming debut means a wider audience can experience the story of a 16 year old teen trying to track down a mysterious connection through the world of anonymous apps.
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Spread the word (Disney +, 6. November): A partnership between Disney, Media Farm and First Languages Australia, Spread the word is a short series that delves into the 300 indigenous languages of Australia. It shows that there are words in the different languages that have no correlation in English and they evoke something different about this great country.
Correct S1-4 (Stan, 27. November): One of the most underrated shows of the past few years, this dark and clever drama follows a man who returns to his small town after serving many years on death row for the rape and murder of his then teenage girlfriend. Although his sentence has been overturned, many people in the city hold old grudges. Stars Aden Young and Abigail Spencer.
Aunt Donna’s great old house of fun (Netflix, 11. November): This is a six-part Australian comedy series from local sketch group Aunty Donna. Produced by Ed Helms and with the onunscreen Donna trio of Mark Bonanno, Broden Kelly and Zachary Ruane, the trailer hinted at a lot of surrealist gags and shenanigans. Guest stars are Helms, Kristen Schaal and Weird Al Yankovic.
The pack S1 (Amazon Prime, November 25): The package is the show you didn’t know you needed until you watch it, even though the concept sounds so silly. It is essentially The amazing race But with dogs, dogs and their human companions compete for $ 500,000 worldwide. The adorable animals are only matched by the incredibly expensive budget of the production.
The flight attendant (Binge / Foxtel Now, 26. November): Based on a 2018 thriller novel, this TV adaptation is produced and starred by Kaley Cuoco. She plays a flight attendant who wakes up next to a dead body in Bangkok and doesn’t remember how it could have happened. She leaves the body and goes on her flight home to New York, but this secret cannot be left behind. For fans of The sinner.
Gangs of London S1 (Stan, 6. November): The promise is in the title – this is a gangster story set in London. At the heart of the Wallaces is the action when the patriarch is murdered and the loose coalition of rivals is dissolved by a vengeful son who wants blood in retaliation. The violence is plentiful, the men are mean, and the pace is fast.
Addicted Australia S1 (SBS On Demand, 10. November): A documentary that guides 10 Australians and their families through a six-month addiction program as they confront their substance abuse. It promises to take an intimate and scrutinizing look at the process to address stigmas and stereotypes and urge the Australian to go through something similar to seek help.
Mondbasis 8 S1 (Stan, 8. November): Lately there have been a lot of space shows (Space forces, path) so here’s another one. This comedy stars Fred Armisen, Tim Heidecker, and John C. Reilly as a group of NASA near-astronauts trying to prove themselves worthy of a real mission during a simulation. It looks goofy and laid back, so expect spittoon gags about drinking water that is recycled from small amounts.
Hillbilly elegy (Netflix, 24. November): Hillbilly elegy Thanks to the heavyweight cast of Glenn Close and Amy Adams, Oscar buzz is written all over the place. In the Appalachian Mountains, USA, it’s supposed to be an exploration of what the American Dream means to three generations of the same family.
Vox Lux (SBS On Demand, 11. November): A sometimes crazy and sometimes brilliant, but always confronting, evisceration of the glory machine through the story of a fictional international pop star whose career was forged in the ashes of a national tragedy. It features Natalie Portman, Jude Law and Raffey Cassidy.
Marvels 616 (Disney +, 20. November): It’s definitely a massive marketing exercise, but these eight-part documentaries exploring the world of Marvel Comics, their creators, and fandom are going to be a catnip for those who love them. It will study lesser-known characters how other cultures interact with the series, and it will spawn a ton of stars to control and direct the episodes, including Gillian Jacobs, Paul Scheer, and Alison Brie.
Saved by the bell (Stan, 26. November): It’s not a reboot, but a direct continuation of the popular teen series that first premiered in 1989 (which doesn’t work that well on a new watch, so maybe it’s better to leave it alone?). Lots of the original cast are back and Zack Morris is now the governor of California (yes, OK) and the story follows a new generation of students at Bayside High, where AC is now the physical teacher.
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