Save to the col­lec­tion, stock up on pop­corn and … let’s go!

Good omens. Rating: 7.8/10.

Screen ver­sion of the very cool nov­el by Neil Gaiman and Ter­ry Pratch­ett. The sto­ry of the friend­ship of an angel and a demon, embod­ied on the screens in six episodes of this bright, light and very excit­ing series.

Family marriage. Rating: 7.7/10

Every­one will be able to mas­ter this series in one evening, because its ten episodes fit in just a cou­ple of hours. And it will be the most excit­ing and inter­est­ing two hours of your life, because the plot is very unusu­al. Each episode begins the same way: the two meet in a small Lon­don pub and talk. These con­ver­sa­tions are full of sweet humor, dis­cus­sions on a vari­ety of top­ics, life sto­ries, and mutu­al claims that this mar­ried cou­ple can final­ly express to each oth­er.

Patrick Melrose. Rating: 7.7/10

Patrick Mel­rose is a rich and suc­cess­ful man who, it would seem, has every­thing for a hap­py life. How­ev­er, he is prone to reflec­tion, self-fla­gel­la­tion and self-destruc­tion. After watch­ing this series, you can live a mini-life with the main char­ac­ter.

Beauty inside. Rating: 7.9/10

This is a light and unusu­al series about a guy who does not have his own body. Every next day he spends in the body of anoth­er per­son. This deprives him of the oppor­tu­ni­ty to lead a nor­mal life — to study, work, build long-term rela­tion­ships. And Alex man­aged to get used to it, but one day he meets a girl named Leah, who makes him feel some­thing com­plete­ly new and far from what he is used to…

She is Grace. Rating: 7.9/10

Grace is an Irish woman who worked as a maid for one Thomas Tan­ner. When he was killed, all the evi­dence point­ed to the girl, and she was unable to prove her inno­cence, because she did not even remem­ber the events of that fate­ful day. For the mur­der, she had to serve 10 years in prison, after which she was released and asked for help to regain her lost mem­o­ries. What real­ly hap­pened? Is she guilty, or is this all a ter­ri­ble mis­un­der­stand­ing?