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5 Spanish TV series you should catch up!

With fall coming up, our classic sofa-hot tea-TV series nights are also coming, and all TV series fans, sooner or later, feel the need to get wrapped up in the warmth and gripping dramas of Spanish TV series. We at Survived The Shows are here to recommend a few Spanish TV series titles you should catch up for anything in the world.

Let’s see together 5 Spanish TV series you should definitely catch up on Netflix!

5 Spanish TV series you should catch up!

Cable Girls (Las Chicas del Cable)

In 1928 a modern telecommunications company begins to operate in Madrid. The series tells of how the lives of four young women change after they start working for this company, which offers them decent pay and some independence.

Each woman has a different reason for joining the company. Alba Romero, who goes by the name Lidia Aguilar to conceal her identity, seeks a job at the telecommunications company to complete a mission.

Ángeles Vidal is a young mother who works to help provide for her family and is the most experienced switchboard operator at the telecommunications company. Carlota Senillosa wants a job at the telecommunications company to escape her controlling father and her rigid high society life, and Marga Suarez joins the company to start a new chapter of her life.

The four women begin to form a close friendship, and together they navigate their sentimental lives and their work. The show reveals the hardships that working women faced in 1920s Spain and especially the severe restrictions on the rights of Spanish women in a male-dominated society.

Available to stream on Netflix

High Seas (Alta Mar)

Following the death of their father, sisters Eva and Carolina Villanueva travel on the ocean liner, Bárbara de Braganza (formerly Covadonga), en route from Spain to Brazil in the late 1940s. They become embroiled in investigating mysterious on-board deaths, a secret microfilm, and hidden Nazi gold. The series starts with a mysterious woman called Luisa asking for help from the sisters, who smuggle her on board. Later Luisa is apparently thrown off the ship into the sea, and thus the investigation starts. It seems to finish quickly when someone confesses but their suicide in confinement is suspicious.

Eventually the sisters’ father proves to be alive, having been thought dead for the past two years. Complications continue as the sisters must choose who to believe – their father or their uncle – concerning the sending of people to concentration camps in trucks belonging to the family business. The true culprit is finally apprehended and Carolina gets married. But at the end of the first season, they receive a distress signal from a boat asking for help, and alter course to intercept.

Available to stream on Netflix


Valeria is a writer in crisis, as much for the emotional distance between her and her husband as for her novels. She takes refuge in her three best friends: Carmen, Lola, and Nerea, who support her during her trip. Valeria and her friends are immersed in a whirlwind of emotions about love, friendship, jealousy, infidelity, doubts, lack of love, secrets, work, worries, joys, and dreams about the future.

Available to stream on Netflix

Someone has to die (Alguien tiene que morir)

A young man is recalled to Spain from Mexico by his wealthy family after a 10-year absence as they have found a suitable young woman for him to marry. However, he brings a male ballet dancer with him, sending shockwaves through his conservative town.

Available to stream on Netflix

The House of Flowers (La Casa De Las Flores)

A wealthy matriarch tries to maintain her family’s facade of perfection after her husband’s mistress exposes their dirty secrets.

It depicts a dysfunctional upper-class Mexican family that owns a prestigious floristry shop and a struggling cabaret, both called ‘The House of Flowers’

It contains several LGBT+ main characters, with plots that look at homophobia and transphobia. Seen as satirizing the telenovela genre that it maintains elements of, it also subverts stereotypical presentations of race, class, sexuality, and morality in Mexico. Its genre has been described as a new creation, the “millennial telenovela”, a label supported by Manolo Caro.

Available to stream on Netflix

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Chiara Lombatti
Chiara Lombatti
When Cristina Yang’s mankind hate, and Sherlock Holmes’ deductive skills meet Randall Pearson’s anxiety and Jamie Fraser’s multilingualism (featuring Claire Fraser’s curls and Kate Pearson’s voice). Translator and feature article with a great love for cinema, TV series and books.


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