A private plane carrying the high school team Yellowjackets crashes in the wilderness and the girls who survive the crash are forced to live out a Lord of the Flies scenario in a forest that seems haunted. 

25 years later, four of the surviving women, now adults, have tried to forget the horrible thing that happened in the forest.

But the uncanny, it turns out, is far from finished with them.

90s icons Juliette Lewis and Christina Ricci wonderfully push the boundaries of overacting.

Yellowjackets is a good-humoured series – part high school drama, part paranoid murder mystery, part horror, survivor trauma, and occult cannibal chill.

In some improbable way, it manages to balance all these parts and join them together into what I would call perfect TV series entertainment.

Shown on Sky showtime.

"Station student"

In these "based on a true story times" it is wonderful to meet a wildly leaping imagination, moreover one captured with an epic, beautiful imagery.

This is an evocative fairy tale that creates its own exciting worlds, a story with many intricate layers, which are also woven together in a neat way.

As a dystopia fan, it's extra fun to see how "Station eleven" restores the dystopia genre - which in recent decades has been abused and popularized by a lot of flat dozen action, with gorgeous young people fighting against totalitarian regimes.

This is instead a somewhat philosophical dystopia, which lends itself to various different interpretations.

Shown on HBO Max.

"The bear"

It is surprising that it took so long for the fiction to find its way into the restaurant kitchen, in reality it has long been understood that the kitchen is a dramatic place: The stress, the pace, the hierarchies.

But the best thing about "The bear" is the big pretensions.

It feels like you can wear anything in this series.

It's recorded in a real kitchen and not a studio - it feels cramped and dirty.

There are extreme close-ups of meat and there are loud frying sounds.

In "The bear" there is neither a love story nor sex, and they have chosen to let the food have the charge that romance usually has - it is physical and it brings the characters together.

The series has a beauty spot in the form of an overly clear monologue in the last episode.

Other than that, it's a perfect TV series.

Shown on Disney+.