One of the best anime ever made till date. Fullmetal Alchemist is highly recommended by Stuff India that is if you are into anime shows. And maybe if you are not, give this one a try, you might change your opinion about animes.
On one fateful night, Edward loses an arm and a leg, and Alphonse losing his entire body in an alchemy experiment gone awry. From this point, Edward's only concern is finding a way to return his brother to his body. He soon finds himself in the service of the government as a State Alchemist. It is here the amazing story of the youngest State Alchemist in history begins.
If you have already watched this one, give it another shot. Classics don't die.
A chilling portrait of the Corleone family's rise and near fall from power in America along with balancing the story of the Sicilian clan's ugly crime business in which they are engaged.
Mozart in the Jungle
Despite months of rehearsal, the orchestra's growth has stalled. A world tour and illicit romances dog the symphony, especially Rodrigo, anxious about his Mexican homecoming. Hailey assumes a larger position in the orchestra, but struggles to find her footing as an oboist and in her love life. A looming labor strike risks pitting friend against friend and it may fall to Rodrigo to create harmony.
Amazon’s been trying to “do a Netflix” by creating its very own blockbusting TV shows for ages now, but this is the first time it’s got it right. For a start, Transparent is really bold - it tells the story of a sixty-something divorcee announcing to his three grown-up kids that he’s always felt different and is now going to live as a woman.
Sounds heavy, and it sort of is, but it’s also darkly funny, with a degree of wit and sharpness that’s still rare even in this golden age of TV. The bickering between the three kids (each of whom is riddled with their own individual problems and peccadillos) is as chucklesome as it is awkward and real. Amazing telly.
EDGE OF TOMORROW
If you're someone who thought Groundhog Day was lacking in the aliens and guns department, Edge of Tomorrow is the film for you. Here, the backdrop to the time loop is an alien invasion on Earth, and every time Tom Cruise's character dies he's reset to the day before the huge, disastrous battle that signals the beginning of the end for humanity.
With every replay he tries to make a tiny bit more headway into finding a way to defeat the seemingly undefeatable aliens (and smooch Emily Blunt), and the loneliness, fruitlessness and frustration of the task at hand make the film surprisingly poignant.
Don't worry, it's also got plenty of action and Tom Cruise is once again charming enough for you to forget that he's a massive loony in real life.
The Mentalist (S1-6)
And then there were seven... CBI criminal consultant and former sham psychic Patrick Jane is closing in on the elusive serial killer Red John - who murdered Jane's family years before. Armed with a list of seven suspects (confirmed by the diabolical killer himself), Jane and the CBI team will narrow down the list in Season Six, while simultaneously solving the state's most serious crimes.
Anger Management (S1-5)
Charlie Sheen is "Charlie," a successful therapist who thrives on the chaos in his life while still battling his own anger issues. Charlie's colorful cast of patients includes his weekly regulars and the group of inmates he counsels pro bono at a state prison.
David Duchovny returns to television in a comedy series centering around one-hit wonder novelist Hank Moody (Duchovny), who struggles to help raise his 13-year-old daughter, while still carrying a torch for his ex-girlfriend Karen. Every day finds Hank in bed with another woman and two steps back from his ultimate goal: restoring his family. He wouldn’t mind to revive his writing career either.
Two and a Half Men (S1-12)
Charlie Sheen and Jon Cryer star in this Emmy?-nominated comedy about two brothers and a precocious kid. Charlie Harper is a bachelor in paradise - complete with Malibu beach house, overpaid job and an incredibly active dating life.
Exclusive to Amazon Prime’s and based on Michael Connelly’s crime novels, this show stars Titus Welliver as the eponymous Los Angeles detective. Bosch, it has to be said, is something of a clichéd telly cop (haunted by a troubled past; ex-military; bit of a loose cannon; distrustful of and distrusted by the top brass; damn fine at his job), but thanks to a twisty, turny plot, Welliver’s charismatic performance and a fine supporting cast, it's perfect binge-watch material, and with the second season recently arriving on Amazon, there's now twice as much material to get your teeth into.
Mission: Impossible - Rogue Nation
With his organization shut down, agent Ethan Hunt and his team race against time to stop a dangerous network of rogue operatives turned traitors. To defeat them, he must join forces with an elusive agent as he faces his most impossible mission yet.
When John Connor sends Kyle Reese back to 1984 to protect a young Sarah Connor, unexpected events alter the past and threaten the future for all mankind. Charged with a new mission, Reese must join forces with Sarah and her “Guardian” to save the world.
With Bryan Cranston as both chief villain and executive producer, Sneaky Pete sounds like the perfect choice for Breaking Bad fans looking for a new fix.
In truth, this Amazon Original (available to stream in gorgeous 4K) stands well enough on its own merits, having little in common with Cranston’s other show aside from a plethora of tense situations from which our hero – a likeable conman played by Giovanni Ribisi – must extract himself through a combination of luck and skill. Well, that’s going to happen when you show up on a family’s doorstep falsely claiming to be their long-lost grandson.
With a charming rogue’s gallery of a cast and a story that keeps you gripped and guessing until the end, Sneaky Pete is one of the few Amazon Originals that can go toe-to-toe with Netflix’s best series. A second season is expected soon.
Rejoice, for “the show about nothing” has finally come to an India streaming service; now Prime customers have the perfect excuse to plough through all nine seasons of Jerry Seinfeld’s beloved sitcom.
An inventive, absurd and hilarious examination of the trivialities of modern life, never relying on slapstick or coddling viewers with cheap sentimentality, Seinfeld is quite simply a must-watch for all fans of comedy. With each episode clocking in at a little over 20 minutes, it’s also great fare for binge watching. Be warned: your Sundays will be eaten right up.