Coming Soon to Streaming: 'Lore,' 'Tin Star,' Damien Chazelle's 'The Eddy,' and More

Posted Mon Sep 4, 2017 at 09:30 PM PDT by
lore

A teaser for Lore and the announcement of a new Netflix musical series from director Damien Chazelle are among the latest streaming updates.

Netflix and Amazon have released new trailers and other info for several of their upcoming shows and movies, including Heroin(e), Jack Whitehall: Travels With My Father, Long Shot, Suburra, The EddyTin Star, and Lore.

In addition, Criterion has announced its September lineup of streaming titles for the Criterion Channel on FilmStruck.

Check out a full rundown of the latest streaming news and trailers below:

Heroin(e) (Netflix, September 12) - Focuses on the once bustling industrial town, Huntington, West Virginia that has become the epicenter of America’s modern opioid epidemic. With an overdose rate 10 times the national average, the crisis threatens to tear this community apart. West Virginia native Sheldon highlights three women working to change the town’s narrative and break the devastating cycle of drug abuse one person at a time. Heroin(e) shows how the chain of compassion holds one town together. The Netflix original documentary short is by Peabody award-winning filmmaker, Elaine McMillion Sheldon (Hollow).

Jack Whitehall: Travels With My Father (Netflix, September 22) - Follows the Brit comedian as he finishes the gap year he began in 2009 and had to cut short. Only this time, his travel companion is his unadventurous father Michael. They travel to odd locations and events in an attempt to strengthen their bond.

Long Shot (Netflix, September 29) - An innocent man is accused of murder, leading his dedicated attorney on a wild chase to confirm his alibi among thousands of people in a baseball stadium. To tell the whole story, the search would lead him from the LA Dodgers, to a cellphone tower, to the office of the entertainer Larry David. On the night in question, television cameras happened to be positioned throughout the stadium, and captured a story of remarkable circumstance. Directed by Jacob LaMendola (Anosmia).

Suburra (Netflix, October 6) - A crime thriller set in Rome that describes how the Church, the state, organized crime, local gangs and real estate developers collide and blur the lines between the legal and the illicit in their quest for power. At the heart of the story three young men with different backgrounds, ambitions and passions will have to forge alliances to achieve their deepest desire. Based on the novel of the same name but set several years before, Suburra: The Series, is full of action, drama and crime that sees 20 days of turmoil in 10 powerful episodes.

The Eddy (Netflix, Coming Soon) -  A musical drama set in contemporary multi-cultural Paris revolving around a club, its owner, the house band, and the chaotic city that surrounds them. The eight-episode series is executive produced by Damien Chazelle (La La Land) who will also direct two of the episodes, and written by Jack Thorne (National Treasure, This is England, Wonder). Original music will be written by Glen Ballard (Alanis Morissette's Jagged Little Pill, Michael Jackson’s Bad).

Tin Star (Amazon Prime Video, September 29) - Set in the majestic Canadian Rockies, Tin Star tells the story of a former British detective who brings his family to the tiny, tranquil town of Little Big Bear for a better life. But when his small town is overrun by migrant workers from a massive new oil refinery, the wave of organized crime that follows them threatens to sweep away everything in its wake and dig up the past.

Lore (Amazon Prime Video, October 13) - Based on the podcast phenomenon and narrated by creator Aaron Mahnke, this haunting six-episode anthology series is brought to life by the executive producer of The Walking Dead and the executive producer of The X-Files. Throughout history, fear was best kept buried. But folklore opens the door, allowing stories to creep inside and haunt us. The scariest stories are true.

Meanwhile, the Criterion Channel has revealed its slate of titles set to hit the FilmStruck streaming platform in September. Here's a full schedule of this month's premieres per Criterion...

September 1:

The Naked Spur, Anthony Mann, 1953

Bottle Rocket, Wes Anderson, 1996

The In-Laws, Arthur Hiller, 1979

The Squeaker, William K. Howard, 1937

Premiers désirs, David Hamilton, 1983

Memory for Max, Claire, Ida and Company, Allan King, 2005        

Night Journey, Alexander Hammid, 1960

Jascha Heifetz Master Class Series, Volumes 1-8, Nathan Kroll, 1962

September 6:

Gomorrah, Matteo Garrone, 2008

September 8:

Le million, René Clair, 1931

Evergreen, Victor Saville, 1934

General Idi Amin Dada, Barbet Schroeder, 1974

Rendez-vous, André Téchiné, 1985

September 15:

Funny Games, Michael Haneke, 1997

Dragon Inn, King Hu, 1967

Le ciel est à vous, Jean Grémillon, 1944

I See a Dark Stranger, Frank Launder, 1946

The Return of the Scarlet Pimpernel, Hans Schwartz, 1937

September 19:

Human Voice, Edoardo Ponti, 2014

 September 21:

The Wanderers, Philip Kaufman, 1979

September 22:

Tabloid, Errol Morris, 2010

Insignificance, Nicolas Roeg, 1985

Dillinger Is Dead, Marco Ferreri, 1969

The Hit, Stephen Frears, 1984

Memories of Underdevelopment, Tomás Gutiérrez Alea, 1968

Insiang, Lino Brocka, 1976

The Color of Pomegranates, Sergei Parajanov, 1968

Mysterious Object at Noon, Apichatpong Weerasethakul, 2000

The Atomic Submarine, Spencer G. Bennett, 1959

September 26:

Ramona, Andrei Cretulescu, 2015

September 29:

The Headless Woman, Lucrecia Martel, 2008

Beautiful Days, Masaki Kobayashi, 1955

Fountainhead, Masaki Kobayashi, 1956

Japanese Girls at the Harbor, Hiroshi Shimizu, 1933

Mr. Thank You, Hiroshi Shimizu, 1936

Kaisha monogatari: Memories of You, Jun Ichikawa, 1988

- A current Netflix subscription starts at $10 per month for HD streaming and $12 per month for Ultra HD streaming.

- A current Amazon Prime subscription costs $99 per year or $11 per month. Likewise, Prime Instant Video is available as a standalone service for $9 per month.

- A current FilmStruck Subscription starts at $7 per month. In addition, a FilmStruck + The Criterion Channel Subscription costs $11 per month, and customers can also opt for an annual Subscription for $99 per year.

Sources: Netflix (YouTube), Netflix, Amazon (YouTube), FilmStruck

See what people are saying about this story in our forums area, or check out other recent discussions.

Tags: Streaming, Criterion, FilmStruck, Netflix, Amazon Video (all tags)