The End: Season 1

The End: Season 1

The End: Season 1

Emmy-nominee Harriet Walter (Sense and Sensibility) and Golden Globe-nominee Frances O'Conner (The Missing) lead this cross-generation family drama from Samantha Strauss (Dance Academy) where relatives share an obsession about death and how to die with dignity.

2020Australia, UKSky
Drama

Streaming (1 Provider)

EPISODE 1.1
22 April 2021

Do Not Resuscitate

Harriet Walter stars in a Sky original about how it's never too late to start over. A suicide attempt reunites a mother and daughter.

EPISODE 1.2
22 April 2021

Toxic Shock Syndrome

Edie babysits Persephone as Kate fights to rescue her reputation.

EPISODE 1.3
22 April 2021

**** Christmas

Edie steps out her comfort zone by agreeing to sing in the Christmas show.

EPISODE 1.4
22 April 2021

Polar Bear

Oberon struggles as he seeks testosterone therapy. Edie makes a confession.

EPISODE 1.5
22 April 2021

To Be/Not To Be

A difficult decision unexpectedly gives Edie a new lease of life.

EPISODE 1.6
22 April 2021

Art vs Life

Kate is horrified by Edie's proposition but her mum refuses to let it drop.

EPISODE 1.7
22 April 2021

Blood Sandwich

Kate and Edie get a surprise as they team up. Oberon turns to Edie.

EPISODE 1.8
22 April 2021

Metastasized

A party leads to an unexpected move by Edie and the arrival of an ambulance.

EPISODE 1.9
22 April 2021

With Sparkles

A struggling Kate turns to drink for the first time in years.

EPISODE 1.10
22 April 2021

Picking Scabs

An event leads Edie to believe there really are moments worth living for.

The End: Season 1 / Reviews

The Guardian

The Guardian

The mother and daughter's relationship is so constructed as to make it clear that this is the cumulation of a lifetime of opposing views, and all the more painful for it.

Full review
Daily Telegraph

Daily Telegraph

Provocative, and sometimes difficult to watch. It is occasionally funny. But Strauss hasn't yet found a way to make those things co-exist.

Full review
The Times

The Times

It's sharp and unlike anything I've seen.

Full review
The Age

The Age

It's a joy to see older people, particularly women, in roles with genuine depth, and the divisive topic of the right to die being interrogated in such a unique fashion, at once profound and playful.

Full review