Park Kang’s Seire is a chillingly atmospheric thriller that plays on expectation, superstition and explores a fractured psyche.
Hot in Day, Cold at Night is a micro-budget indie drama that has some sweet and funny moments, but struggles with its pacing and feels a bit listless.
Li Ruijin’s Return to Dust is both a poignant love story and an unflinching picture of life in rural China that looks stunning and radiates authenticity.
Part eulogy and part call for justice, Alison Millar’s Lyra lets the subject tell her own story, highlighting the injustices of her unanswered death and the ripple it still carries.
Young Royals’ season 2 sees the intensities of falling in love replaced by a much more poignant exploration of mental health.
Petr Jákl’s Medieval (Jan Žižka) is a visually impressive if narratively underwhelming historical epic, showcasing one of the greatest military heroes in Czech history.
Poignant and emotional, Ann Hu’s Confetti dispels myths about dyslexia in a heartfelt story about a mother’s love and determination to give her daughter the best chance.
Doctor Who Am I is a quirky documentary about fandom, although its ‘found family’ message isn’t quite as poignant or developed as it could be.
As a Shakespearean retelling, Karen Maine’s Rosaline is fun, charming and not afraid to call out its star-crossed lovers for being a tad melodramatic.
She-Hulk is a delightful, funny and incredibly self-aware series that showcases the charisma of Tatiana Maslany and smashes through that fourth wall. Literally.