Hellbound is an anthology series with six episodes. A group of unearthly beings deliver condemnations to individuals and send them to hell, thus giving rise to a religious cult that believes in divine justice. From “Train to Busan” director Yeon Sang-ho, a shocking thrill ride featuring Yoo Ah-in, Kim Hyun-joo and Park Jeong-min.This show’s subject matter is not for the faint of heart or easily offended. It deals with topics such as murder, infidelity, and suicide.
A Review of “Hellbound”
Want to see Hellbound? Before that say: How hard-hearted are you? And how much is your endurance? If these two are in good quantities, then see Hellbound. I’m not talking about violence. Unlike squid games, there is no tension every second. But some of the propaganda in this series is so horrible that if you can relate to the reality, the hairs will stand on end, it will be difficult to digest. The series is emotionally and psychologically very draining, at least that’s how I felt, especially the last episode.
Do you see the horrible Ruthless Monsters in the picture below? Watching the series, you will realize that they are not the real Monsters.
Overall, I found myself engaged and interested in all six episodes and would recommend this show to anyone who is looking for a good TV series to watch.
Reviews From Around the Web
Reviews from around the web have been mixed. Hellbound’s pacing may appear to be delayed from the outset to some people, however the story consistently develops into a convincing blend of police procedural, vicious repulsiveness and keen editorial around thoughts of human imperfections, mortality, sin, equity and the impact of media.
The Best Way to Watch It
Hellbound is available on Netflix.
Hellbound is a show that deals with heavy topics. It isn’t for everyone. Many of the episodes are dark and depressing, but they’re also compelling and intriguing. It’s not something you would want to binge-watch, but it’s worth checking out.