Season 6 of “Better Call Saul” will be available on Netflix from April 19.Photo: Imago Pictures / Film Publishers Group / Ben Launer / AMC
04/15/2022, 06:0104/13/2022, 17:53
It’s Easter! That means there’s a very long weekend to visit your family, have brunch with friends, and maybe just relax a bit. On the couch. With new movies and series to tune! To make your choice easier, we’ve picked the hottest new releases and the best classics for the week of April 15-22.
Whether it’s documentaries, sitcoms, mystery thrillers, or anything in between: you’ll find just the right series and movies for you in the Watson Series Guide!
“Abercrombie and Fitch: The Ups and Downs”
Perhaps we haven’t thought about this store for a long time: starting on April 19, Netflix will show the documentary “Abercrombie & Fitch: Rise and Fall.” In the 2000s, it was difficult for young people to avoid this store, which was especially successful in the USA. There are also a few branches in Germany. In the dimly lit shops, which smelled of strong perfume, mostly young men were good-looking, and some men wore no shirts. This was intended to appeal to the target group: young, slim and white. How racist the company’s management is, for example, is revealed in this documentary, among other things.
“Saul’s best on demand”
New to Netflix, you can watch Season 6 of “Better Call Saul” starting April 19. Breaking Bad revolves around the past of shady lawyer Saul Goodman. The former series is set six years before the events of “Breaking Bad” and accompanied by Jimmy McGill, as Saul Goodman’s real name is on his way to the bar, his first office and finally his questionable success. Other characters from “Breaking Bad” also appear in “Better Call Saul,” such as Mike Ehrmantraut, who sometimes works with and sometimes against Saul.
Amazon Prime Video
lol: last laugh
New to Amazon Prime Video, you can watch Season Three, “Lol: Last One Laughing,” starting April 14. This time there’s Caroline Kibekos, Christoph Maria Herbst, Axel Stein, Ballina Roginsky, Mirko Nuncho, Hazel Brueger, Abdelkarim, Michael Hunziker, Olaf Schubert and Ank Engelk. Michael Bully Herbig will be host and string attractor for the third time. However, viewers will likely see “LOL” with tears in their eyes this season, as it was Mirko Nunchev’s last appearance before his unexpected death in December of last year.
If you’ve got a taste for scammer stories with shows like Tinder Swindler and Inventing Anna, there’s good news: From April 20, you can watch the mini-series “The Dropout” on Disney+. Hollywood star Amanda Seyfried plays Elizabeth Holmes. With her biotech company “Theranos”, she quickly became a famous founder in Silicon Valley. Its main product was blood tests and it earned millions of dollars from major investors. But over time, their facade began to fall apart.
New to Sky, you can watch the “McMillions” documentary series on HBO starting April 15. Most of you are probably familiar with “McDonald’s Monopoly”: When you buy different products, you get labels that can mask different prices. However, what most people may not know is that between 1989 and 2001, every million dollar winner in the United States was a fraud. In the early 2000s, the FBI received important advice: Why did only Italian-born New York men win the million-dollar jackpot?
movie of the week
What if you could make decisions in real life as you would in a video game? The horror movie “Choose or Die,” which you can watch on Netflix from April 15, explores this question. Kaylee is a dashing college student who joins her classmate Isaac to win the prize money from a mysterious 80s video game. The game quickly becomes intimidating for the two of them when they realize that they can also use it to influence reality. But they are forced by a mysterious force to continue playing or face death… Isaac is portrayed by British actor Asa Butterfield, known to Netflix fans from the series Sex Education.
There has long been speculation about whether the seven members of South Korean boy band BTS will be exempted from military service. After all, the state allows special regulations for successful stars from sports, the film industry, and classical music. But so far, this has not been the case for the pop musician.