Netflix is an American entertainment company founded by Reed Hastings and Marc Randolph on August 29, 1997, in Scotts Valley, California.It specializes in and provides streaming media and video-on-demand online and DVD by mail. In 2013, Netflix expanded into film and television production as well as online distribution. It is headquartered in Los Gatos, California.In this article, We will rank the top 10 best Netflix series.
Real Rob based loosely on the everyday life of Rob Schneider and his family — is a sitcom. The opening scene of the series is based on so much of family issues between a husband and his wife, and the wife protective of her little baby and not wanting the baby to get infected by bacteria. This is what passes for comedy on this series; it’s the kind of lazy humor one can expect from Real Rob, and that’s just the first scene. It’s all downhill from there.
Netflix’s Disjointed stars Kathy Bates and comes from Chuck Lorre (Big Bang Theory), and it’s exactly what one would expect from Lorre: A broad, laugh track sitcom that traffics in stereotypes and lame, politically incorrect humor. Kathy Bates plays a disorganized hippie owner of a pot dispensary while her son aims to turn it into a successful business. There are a lot of dumb obvious jokes about potheads, and just as many about “sticking it to the man.” Fans of Big Bang Theory or Three and a Half Men may find something to enjoy about Disjointed, but it’s largely a forgettable, cringeworthy conventional half-hour comedy that doesn’t deserve the talents of Bates
Flaked comes in 3rd place on the list of best original series.flaked is one of the few Netflix originals that never managed to generate any buzz, and it turns out, there was a reason for that the show was not just so good enough. Developed by Will Arnett along with his Arrested Development creator Mitch Hurwitz, Flaked follows Chip, a so-called self-help guru who dispenses advice to friends and neighbors in his Venice neighborhood. Chip, however, has problems of his own (he’s in AA, for instance, but he’s still drinking). Flaked is aimless, dreary and moves like molasses. There’s a decent cast here (Annabeth Gish, Kirstie Alley, and Heather Graham also show up), and a great deal of talent behind the camera.
Gypsy is another classic of Netflix. Knowing Netflix’s Quality track record with quality, binge-worthy television, it’s a total mystery as to why the network picked up Gypsy, from first-time television writer Lisa Rubin. Aside from a top-notch cast — Naomi Watts and Billy Crudup — it is little worthwhile in this clunky, insipid series. The show sees a 40-something therapist (Watts) bored with her marriage turn to her clients’ problems for adventure, including flirting with a same-sex relationship with a singer/barista, a relationship the series wrongly believes is risqué in 2017. Watts does her best in the series, but there’s very little she can do to salvage the undercooked writing. It’s a bad show, but more than anything, Gypsy is boring — there’s nothing in the series to compel viewers to click the next button after each episode
Hemlock Grove-Executive produced by Eli Roth, Hemlock Grove was one of Netflix’s first original series. It was also one of the first to end its run on TV. Buoyed by interest in a horror series and Netflix’s binge-watching model, the first season of Hemlock Grove was popular worldwide, but poor reviews and the slow pacing led to dwindling interest. Hemlock Grove follows the investigation of two brutally murdered teenage girls into the secrets of a town in Pennsylvania (chief among them, the town’s werewolf population). There’s plenty of gore in the series to keep horror hounds satiated, and there is the occasional spark of life. Unfortunately, the interesting moments are few and far between, and what’s left in between is an inscrutable mystery, disjointed storylines, and far too many loose ends. It’s a ridiculous mess, but not ridiculous enough to be consistently entertaining.
6. Fuller House
Fuller House takes the 6th position on our top 10 best Netflix shows-One rating service suggests that Fuller House may be the most popular series on television, but popularity doesn’t make a good Show. Full House was bad Fuller House is worse, but nobody watched either series for high art. Fuller House mostly gets by on nostalgia, but its brand of family-friendly themes make it a serviceable series for the tween demographic while the ease with which it is watched makes it decent Saturday morning hangover television for wistful adults.
7. The Ranch
We could not help but add The Ranch to the list. Netflix’s attempt to replicate the success of Big Bang Theory and Two and a Half Men with laugh track sitcom actually falls in between the two in terms of quality. The Ranch is not quite Big Bang, but it’s much better than Two and a Half Men thanks mostly to a deep sense of pathos that runs through the series, as well as strong performances from Debra Winger and Sam Elliott. About a washed-up football player (Ashton Kutcher) who returns to help his dad (Elliot) and brother (Danny Masterson) run a faltering ranch, the series surprisingly works as decent background noise, boosted by the likable, familiar presences of Elisha Cuthbert, Brett Harrison, and Megyn Price. It’s an easy series to dismiss, but it’s also an easy one to watch.
Girlboss is another Netflix series which is loosely based on the rise of Nasty Girl founder Sophia Amoruso from an aimless, barely employable slacker to the CEO of one of the fastest growing companies in America, is a rare misfire for Netflix. Talented Britt Robertson is woefully miscast as Amoruso, the writing from Kay Cannon is tin-eared and doesn’t suit Robertson, and the aesthetic and tone of the show is all over the place, It feels like a 90s sitcom set in the aughts released in 2017. Worst of all, the entire series is soured by the fact that, after the show presumably went into development, Nasty Gal went bankrupt, Amoruso quit the company, and it was sold for a tiny fraction of what it was worth just four years ago.
Brit Marling’s The OA has been wildly divisive among both critics and viewers alike, with about 50 percent strongly disliking it and the other 50 percent incredibly intrigued by the series. Marling stars as Praire Johnson, a blind, adopted woman who disappears for seven years and when she returns, she has scars on her back, she’s clearly been underground for a long period of time, and she can see. She calls herself The OA and shares the details of her disappearance with only a few select people, her cult of followers. It’s an ambitious, imaginative series and though it is wildly uneven, it still remains watchable, full of moments both profound and eye rolling. The problem with The OA, however, is that it buys too readily into its own ethos and ultimately takes itself way more seriously than any viewer could. While it also manages to build a compelling mystery, The end didn’t really justify the means.
Easy Comes at 10th on our list of best Netflix shows. Joe Swanberg, The brain behind Drinking Buddies And Happy Christmas owns the credit for this TV series: A lot of well known, well-liked actors (Aya Cash, Dave Franco, Jake Johnson, Orlando Bloom, Hannibal Buress, Gugu Mbatha-Raw, etc.) improvising through a premise supplied by Swanberg. That kind of arrangement — usually shot quickly and cheaply — can provide mixed results, and Easy is no exception. It is at turns aimless, clever, boring, and compelling, depending on the storyline. The first season is broken up into six very-loosely connected half-hour vignettes that all take place in Chicago and explore different facets of love. Easy is basically short films, some are good, and some are not so good, but through it all, it’s worth watching.