Netflix has been racking up its releases for quite some time now––premiering more and more by the month. September is no different as the psychological thriller, The Devil All the Time, will be making its debut for the platform. Flaunting one of the best casts I’ve seen during the pandemic, a case could be made that this will be one of the subscribers’ favorites. Here’s everything you need to know about the Netflix Original!
Directed by Antonio Campos, The Devil All the Time is an upcoming Netflix Original psychological-thriller. Based on the Donald Ray Pollock novel of the same name, the Original is written by Antonio and Paulo Campos with executive producers such as Riva Marker, Gretchen McGowan, Randall Poster, Max Born, and the one and only, Jake Gyllenhaal.
Not too long ago, Netflix confirmed through its official @NetflixFilm Twitter account that The Devil All the Time is coming to the streaming giant on the 16th of September, 2020, Wednesday.
Mark your calendars for
in THE DEVIL ALL THE TIME, from director Antonio Campos, coming to Netflix globally 16 September pic.twitter.com/ZQm35ilMyf
— NetflixFilm (@NetflixFilm) July 16, 2020
And, of course, what’s a release without a little dip in the water from Netflix. Here’s the synopsis:
“Set in rural southern Ohio and West Virginia, The Devil All the Time follows a cast of compelling and bizarre characters from the end of World War II to the 1960s. There’s Willard Russell, tormented veteran of the carnage in the South Pacific, who can’t save his beautiful wife, Charlotte, from an agonizing death by cancer no matter how much sacrificial blood he pours on his “prayer log.” There’s Carl and Sandy Henderson, a husband-and-wife team of serial killers, who troll America’s highways searching for suitable models to photograph and exterminate. There’s the spider-handling preacher Roy and his crippled virtuoso-guitar-playing sidekick, Theodore, running from the law. And caught in the middle of all this is Arvin Eugene Russell, Willard and Charlotte’s orphaned son, who grows up to be a good but also violent man in his own right.”