The Best Movies and TV Shows Coming to Amazon, Disney+, Hulu, Max and More in March – The New York Times

What to Watch
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A “Road House” remake, and the satires “Palm Royale” and “The Regime” start streaming.

Every month, streaming services add movies and TV shows to its library. Here are our picks for some of March’s most promising new titles. (Note: Streaming services occasionally change schedules without giving notice. For more recommendations on what to stream, sign up for our Watching newsletter here.)
‘Road House’
Starts streaming: March 21
The original 1989 “Road House” is one of those movies that became a pop culture classic through brute force. The story of a nightclub bouncer fighting small-town corruption is by no means high art; but it’s a solidly crafted, entertaining pulp melodrama, which won fans thanks to its ubiquity on cable television and its winning Patrick Swayze performance. The veteran action film director Doug Liman directs the remake, which moves all the macho bluster and street-fights to Florida from Missouri and casts Jake Gyllenhaal in the Swayze role. An eclectic cast includes the comedian Jessica Williams as a bar owner looking for protection from a cocky crime boss (Billy Magnussen) and his ferocious henchman (played by the U.F.C. champ Conor McGregor).
Also arriving:
March 7
“Ricky Stanicky”
March 12
“Boat Story”
March 14
March 19
“Dinner Party Diaries with José Andrés” Season 1
March 22
“My Undead Yokai Girlfriend” Season 1
March 26
“Tig Notaro: Hello Again”
March 28
“American Rust: Broken Justice” Season 2
“The Baxters” Season 1
Starts streaming: March 31
Based on the British crime series “The Driver,” “Parish” stars Giancarlo Esposito as Gray Parish, a down-on-his-luck New Orleans limousine service owner. With cash flow low — and with his wife (Paula Malcomson) and daughter (Arica Himmel) worrying that he has become too emotionally distant since his son was murdered — Gray is persuaded by a friend and former criminal associate (Skeet Ulrich) to take a job driving for a gangster known as The Horse (Zackary Momoh). This moody neo-noir is peppered with car chases and local color, though it’s primarily a character study, about a man forced by circumstance to confront the failures of his past.
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