The top 9 shows on Netflix this week, from ‘Money Heist’ to ‘Lucifer’

  • Every week, the streaming search engine Reelgood compiles for Insider a list of the TV shows that have been most prominent on Netflix's daily top-10 lists.
  • Netflix counts a view if an account watches a movie or TV show for at least two minutes.
  • "Lucifer's" final season debuted last week and the show was this week's biggest Netflix series.
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9. "Money Heist" (Netflix original, 2017-2021)
money heist
"Money Heist."

Description: "Eight thieves take hostages and lock themselves in the Royal Mint of Spain as a criminal mastermind manipulates the police to carry out his plan."

Rotten Tomatoes critic score: 95%

What critics said: "It looks like the show might have changed genres in its final season." — Ask (season five)

8. "On the Verge" (Netflix original, 2021-present)
on the verge netflix

Description: "Four women — a chef, a single mom, an heiress and a job seeker — dig into love and work, with a generous side of midlife crises, in pre-pandemic LA."

Rotten Tomatoes critic score: N/A

What critics said: "What comes out is four characters that are less relatable than Delpy likely intended." — Decider (season one)

7. "Manifest" (NBC and Netflix, 2018-present)

Description: "When a plane mysteriously lands years after takeoff, the people onboard return to a world that has moved on without them and face strange, new realities."

Rotten Tomatoes critic score: N/A

What critics said: "Manifest's premiere is confident and declares that it hasn't lost any of its heart or soul, as the Stone family conquers the new threats that face them more together than ever, even if they're hundreds of miles apart." — Tell-Tale TV (season three)

6. "Sharkdog" (Netflix original, 2021-present)

Description: "Half shark, half dog with a big heart and a belly full of fish sticks! Together, Sharkdog and his human pal Max can take on any silly or messy adventure."

Rotten Tomatoes critic score: N/A

What critics said: N/A

5. "The Circle" (Netflix original, 2020-present)
the circle netflix

Description: "Status and strategy collide in this social experiment and competition show where online players flirt, befriend and catfish their way toward $100,000."

Rotten Tomatoes critic score: N/A

What critics said: "I'm not even sure the snark of host Michelle Buteau can save season three of The Circle." — The Spool (season three)

4. "Cocomelon" (YouTube, 2019-present)

Description: "Learn letters, numbers, animal sounds and more with J.J. in this musical series that brings fun times with nursery rhymes for the whole family!"

Rotten Tomatoes critic score: N/A

What critics said: N/A

3. "Turning Point: 9/11 and the War on Terror" (Netflix original, 2021)
turning point war on terror netflix docuseries

Description: "This unflinching series documents the 9/11 terrorist attacks, from Al Qaeda's roots in the 1980s to America's response, both at home and abroad."

Rotten Tomatoes critic score: N/A

What critics said: "Director Brian Knappenberger's five-part docuseries ... remains an upsetting, enraging, and largely even-handed history lesson about the past two decades." — Daily Beast

2. "Clickbait" (Netflix original, 2021-present)
clickbait netflix

Description: "When family man Nick Brewer is abducted in a crime with a sinister online twist, those closest to him race to uncover who is behind it and why."

Rotten Tomatoes critic score: 54%

What critics said: "Clickbait wants to send powerful messages about the dangers of social media in the digital age, but the hackneyed writing and unfathomable reveals can't save the show from the irony of being nothing more than an intriguing title." — AV Club (season one)

1. "Lucifer" (Netflix original, 2016-2021)

Description: "Bored with being the Lord of Hell, the devil relocates to Los Angeles, where he opens a nightclub and forms a connection with a homicide detective."

Rotten Tomatoes critic score: 86%

What critics said: "Over the years, it's gotten looser, funnier, more sure of itself and more emotionally engaging, all while showing admirable fealty to the building blocks of quality mainstream television." — Vanity Fair (season six)

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