Sonic the Hedgehog 2
The fastest thing alive returns in an all-new adventure of a lifetime. When the evil Dr. Robotnik returns for revenge with the help of a brawny echidna named Knuckles, Sonic the Hedgehog will have to combine brains and skill with his new hovering buddy Tails the Fox traveling across the planet to stop the mischievous duo from conquering the world with a dangerous emerald holding the potential for maximum devastation.
After seeing her ex-husband fall to his death from an apartment building, a woman goes on a solo vacation to the English countryside. However, the countryside doesn’t turn out to be the getaway where she could escape the tragic memory of her ex-husband’s death. She starts to experience hauntings. On top of that, everyone around her acts strange and makes her fear for her safety. The countryside and its people are stranger than she could have imagined.
Crimes of the Future
In a future where biotechnology has engineered genetically advanced humans, two performance artists named Saul and Caprice try to find meaning in their bodies. One of their methods is to perform organ removal surgery on Saul in front of a live audience. Thanks to his “accelerated evolution syndrome,” his organs always grow back, and the show always goes on. But what does it mean to use self-mutilation for self-expression, especially in a society where art and science are constantly at odds? When the government comes knocking on their door and asking for their help to infiltrate a cell of radicals, Saul and Caprice undertake a journey to find out.
Pam & Tommy
Set in the Wild West early days of the Internet, the series is based on the incredible true story of the Pamela Anderson and Tommy Lee sex tape. Stolen from the couple’s home by a disgruntled contractor, the video went from underground bootleg-VHS curiosity to full-blown global sensation when it hit the Web in 1997. A love story, crime caper, and cautionary tale rolled into one, the eight-part original series explores the intersection of privacy, technology, and celebrity, tracing the origins of our current reality-TV era to a stolen tape seen by millions but meant to have an audience of just two.