Five things to watch now that you've finished Narcos 7 years ago

Five things to watch now that you've finished Narcos

Every title here is critically acclaimed.

It's very likely that Narcos consumed your life but now that you've finished it, what else is their to fill that mafia-sized hole in your TV schedule?


We're fairly certain that you're already well up to date on all things Boardwalk Empire, The Wire and The Sopranos, so with that in mind, here are some lesser known titles that are definitely worth seeing.


Metacritic rating: 76%

Plot: The film is excellent and the TV show is just as good. The Italian crime drama is based on the best-selling non-fiction book by Roberto Saviano and is set in Naples where Ciro Di Marzio (Marco D'Amore) works for the Camorra godfather Pietro Savastanno (Fortunato Cerlino). Power, money and blood: these are the values that the residents of the province of Naples and Caserta confront every day. They have practically no choice, and are forced to obey the rules of the "System," the Camorra. Only a lucky few can even think of leading a normal life.


Deutschland 83

Metacritic rating: 79%

Plot: Martin Rauch is recruited by the HVA to infiltrate the West Germany army. As a rookie spy, his decisions constantly put his cover at risk and force his agency to take extreme measures.


A Prophet

Metacritic rating: 90%

Plot: A young Arab man is sent to a French prison where he becomes a mafia kingpin.


City of God

Metacritic rating: 79%

Plot: Two boys growing up in a violent neighborhood of Rio de Janeiro take different paths: one becomes a photographer, the other a drug dealer.


Romanzo Criminale

Metacritic rating: 72%

Plot: Rome 1960s. Three young criminals, Lebanese (Pierfrancesco Favino), Ice (Kim Rossi Stuart) and Dandy (Claudio Santamaria), decide to take a step up from the streets of Rome in to the world of organised crime. It’s the birth of a smart and ruthless organization which soon crushes all its rivals assuming total control of the drugs trade. Their progress and changes in leadership take place over twenty-five years, from the 1970s