Players: Veerle Baetens, Stijn Van Opstal, Jeroen-Perceval ... ...
IMDb rating: 8,1
Tabula Rasa, perhaps one of Netflix's finest psychological thriller Productions, tells the story of Annemie d'haeze (Veerle Baetens), who loses her memory as a result of a car accident. Detective Wolkers (Gene Berovets) is intrigued that the last person seen next to the disappearing Thomas (Jeroen Perceval) is Annemie. Annemie, who suddenly finds herself a key figure in an investigation, has only one solution: to exonerate herself by rebuilding her lost memories in her mind.
Players: Simona Brown, Eve Hewson, Tom Bateman
Louise (Simona Brown), who is a single mother and works part-time at a psychiatric center, begins to have a forbidden relationship with David (Tom Bateman), who is her assistant. As coincidences overlap, Louise forms an unexpected friendship with David's wife, Adele (Eve Hewson). After a while, Louise wants to decipher the veil of mystery between Adele and David's troubled relationship. Adapted from Sarah Pinborough's novel of the same name, the miniseries offers its audience a feast of intense psychological suspense.
Director: Mike Flanagan
Players: John Gallagher Jr., Kate Siegel, Michael Trucco
Author Maddie (Kate Siegel), who is deaf and dumb as a result of an accident as a child, is drawn to her home in a wooded area to live a lonely and quiet life. There's a terrible surprise waiting for Maddie here. A life-and-death battle ensues for Maddie when a masked psychopath appears in her window. Mike Flanagan, who has previously noted films such as Absentia and Oculus, offers his audience tremendous suspense in hush.
Director: Neil Jordan
Players: Isabelle Huppert, Chloë Grace Moretz, Maika Monroe
Frances (Chloë Grace Moretz), who has just moved to Manhattan, finds a Yesil bag on the subway and delivers it to its owner. Frances, who befriends Greta (Isabelle Huppert) despite all the warnings of her close friend, is unaware of Greta's dark and deadly plans for herself…
Director: Olivier Abbou
Players: Adama Niane, Stéphane Caillard, Paul Hamy
In this French-made film, Paul (Adama Niane) and his family find their home “occupied” after returning from vacation. Paul, who entrusts their home to their child's carer and her husband before they go on vacation, is shocked when the carer and his wife tell him that the house is now theirs. Director Oliver Abbou criticizes the state system, while making subtle references to issues such as racism and discrimination.
Bonus: 5 movies with end-surprise
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