Black Mirror

This page was last edited on 14 December 2017, at 22:15.

Black Mirror is a science fiction anthology television series created by Charlie Brooker, with Brooker and Annabel Jones serving as the programme's showrunners. It centres on dark and satirical themes that examine modern society, particularly with regard to the unanticipated consequences of new technologies. Episodes are standalone works, usually set in an alternative present or the near future. The show premiered on the British Channel 4, in December 2011. In September 2015, Netflix purchased the programme, commissioning a series of 12 episodes later divided into two series of six episodes; the fourth series will be released on 29 December 2017.

Black Mirror was inspired by older anthology shows like The Twilight Zone, which were able to deal with controversial, contemporary topics without fear of censoring. Brooker developed Black Mirror to highlight topics related to humanity's dependency on technology, creating stories that feature "the way we live now – and the way we might be living in 10 minutes' time if we're clumsy."

The series has received critical acclaim and has seen an increase in interest internationally (particularly in the United States) after being added to Netflix. In 2017, the acclaimed series three episode "San Junipero" earned Black Mirror its first Primetime Emmy Awards, for Outstanding Television Movie and Outstanding Writing for a Limited Series, Movie, or Dramatic Special for Brooker.

Black Mirror
Created by Charlie Brooker
Country of origin United Kingdom
Original language(s) English
No. of series 3
No. of episodes 13 (list of episodes)
Executive producer(s)
  • Charlie Brooker
  • Annabel Jones
Producer(s) Barney Reisz
Running time 44–89 minutes
Production company(s)
Distributor Endemol UK
Original network
Picture format HDTV 1080i
Audio format Dolby Digital 2.0
Original release 4 December 2011 – present
External links


The show premiered on the British Channel 4, in December 2011. A second series ran during February 2013. In September 2015, Netflix purchased the programme, commissioning a series of 12 episodes later divided into two series of six episodes.[1] The former was released on Netflix worldwide as the overall third series on 21 October 2016. The fourth series will be released on 29 December 2017.[2]

Series Episodes Originally aired
First aired Last aired Network
1 3 4 December 2011 18 December 2011 Channel 4
2 3 11 February 2013 25 February 2013
Special 16 December 2014
3 6 21 October 2016 Netflix
4 6[3] 29 December 2017[3]



Charlie Brooker had completed production of Dead Set, a zombie-based drama series, and while working on Newswipe and other programmes, had decided that he wanted to make another drama series, in an anthology style like The Twilight Zone, Tales of the Unexpected, and Hammer House of Horror.[4][5] Brooker recognized that Rod Serling had written episodes of The Twilight Zone using contemporary issues, often controversial such as racism, but placing them in fictional settings as to get around television censors at the time.[5] For Brooker, he realised he could do similar commentary on modern issues, and specifically focusing on mankind's dependency on technology, something he encountered while producing the series How TV Ruined Your Life.[5] Brooker pulled the series' title from this approach:

"If technology is a drug – and it does feel like a drug – then what, precisely, are the side effects? This area – between delight and discomfort – is where Black Mirror, my new drama series, is set. The 'black mirror' of the title is the one you'll find on every wall, on every desk, in the palm of every hand: the cold, shiny screen of a TV, a monitor, a smartphone."[5]

Brooker wanted to keep the anthology approach, using new stories, settings, characters and actors for each episode, as he felt this approach was a key element of enjoying shows like The Twilight Zone; he said "There was a signature tone to the stories, the same dark chocolate coating – but the filling was always a surprise."[5] This approach would allow Black Mirror to contrast with current dramas and serials that had a standard recurring cast.[5] According to Brooker, the production team considered giving the series a linking theme or presenter, but ultimately it was decided not to do so: "There were discussions. Do we set them all in the same street? Do we have some characters who appear in each episode, a bit Three Colours: Blue/White/Red style? We did think about having a character who introduces them, Tales from the Crypt style, or like Rod Serling or Alfred Hitchcock or Roald Dahl, because most anthology shows did have that... but the more we thought about it, we thought it was a bit weird."[6]

While the production does not use linking elements, the show has included allusions and Easter eggs from previous episodes into later ones. For example, "Hated in the Nation" in the third series calls back to the events of both the first series episode "The National Anthem" and the second series episode "White Bear". Brooker says that while they initially added these as gags for those viewers that would be intensely dissecting the episodes, that some later uses of Easter eggs are more purposeful, as to establish a canon of the "dream universe" that the episodes take place in.[7]

Series one and two

The first two series of the programme were produced by Brooker's production company Zeppotron, for Endemol. An Endemol press release described the series as "a hybrid of The Twilight Zone and Tales of the Unexpected which taps into our contemporary unease about our modern world", with the stories having a "techno-paranoia" feel.[8] Channel 4 described the first episode as "a twisted parable for the Twitter age".[9] Black Mirror series 1 had a limited DVD release for PAL / Region 2 on 27 February 2012.[10] This was followed by a DVD release of series 2, also PAL for region 2 only. The show was available in the U.S. on Netflix from late 2014 onwards.[11]

In 2013, Robert Downey Jr. optioned the episode "The Entire History of You" (written by Jesse Armstrong) to potentially be made into a film by Warner Bros. and his own production company, Team Downey.[12]

Series three

In September 2015, Netflix commissioned 12 episodes of Black Mirror.[13] In March 2016, it outbid Channel 4 for the rights to distributing the third series, with a bid of $40 million.[14] Endemol released a statement saying that Channel 4 "had the opportunity to recommission [Black Mirror] since 2013 and passed on this and subsequent co-production offers put to them. [...] Further efforts were made to try to reach a settlement regarding a U.K. window for Channel 4, but these were also sadly to no avail." In a press release, Channel 4 say that they "offered to recommission Black Mirror." This marked the first time that an online streaming service had gained the rights to a show where the original network had wished to renew it.[11] The titles of the six episodes that make up series 3 were announced in July 2016, along with the release date.[15] A trailer for the third series was released in October 2016.[16] The third series cast includes Bryce Dallas Howard, Alice Eve, James Norton, Cherry Jones, Wyatt Russell, Alex Lawther, Jerome Flynn, Gugu Mbatha-Raw, Mackenzie Davis, Michael Kelly, Malachi Kirby, Kelly Macdonald, and Faye Marsay.[16] The directors for the third series include Joe Wright,[17] Jakob Verbruggen,[18] James Hawes,[19] and Dan Trachtenberg.[20] The third series was released on Netflix worldwide on 21 October 2016.[21]

Series four

According to Brooker, the fourth series will have even more variety in the episodes than in previous series.[22] Brooker says that there is "some more hope" in the series, crediting this to the fact that writing began in July 2016 and continued throughout the 2016 U.S. election, and "I genuinely thought, I don't know what state the world's going to be in by the time these [episodes] appear, and I don't know how much appetite there will be for nothing but bleak nihilism."[23] Other directors confirmed for the fourth series include John Hillcoat[24] and David Slade.[25] The series will feature an episode story conceived by Penn Jillette.[26] Jodie Foster will direct an episode of the fourth series starring Rosemarie DeWitt[27] with a mother and daughter theme; one episode is being filmed in Iceland, and one episode will be overtly comedic in tone. Jesse Plemons, Cristin Milioti, Jimmi Simpson, Michaela Coel, Andrea Riseborough, Andrew Gower, Georgina Campbell, Joe Cole, George Blagden, Maxine Peake, Douglas Hodge, and Letitia Wright will all appear in the fourth series.[28] In addition to Foster, the episodes will be directed by Toby Haynes, John Hillcoat, Tim Van Patten, David Slade, and Colm McCarthy.[28]

In May 2017, a Reddit post unofficially announced the names and directors of the six episodes in series 4 of Black Mirror.[29] Filming for the fourth series concluded in June 2017.[30] The first trailer for the series was released by Netflix on 25 August 2017, and contained the six episode titles.[31][32] In September 2017, two photos from the fourth season were released.[33] Beginning on 24 November 2017, Netflix published a series of posters and trailers for each episode in the fourth series of the show, referred to as the "13 Days of Black Mirror".[34] On 6 December 2017, the thirteenth day, Netflix published a trailer featuring an amalgamation of scenes from the fourth series, which announced that the series would be released on 29 December.[35]


In October 2016, Brooker revealed that he had ideas of where sequels to both "White Bear" and "Be Right Back" would go, but it was unlikely that either would be made.[36] He also revealed that actors had been approached to return to the series, but were not available, although Hannah John-Kamen does appear in "Playtest" after appearing in an unrelated role in "Fifteen Million Merits".[36] Furthermore, Brooker also stated that there were some characters in the series three episode "Hated in the Nation" who could potentially recur.[36]

When asked in interviews, Brooker has repeatedly stated that there are no plans for a sequel episode to "San Junipero". He told the Los Angeles Times that "we want to keep [Kelly and Yorkie] happy there".[37] However, Brooker has said that the show "may be referring to San Junipero again" in Easter eggs, which the show has used before.[38] Brooker has also raised the idea of doing a sequel to the episode in "a completely different form", such as a graphic novel or "an experience."[39][40]


Critical response

The first series has been acclaimed as being innovative and shocking with twists-in-the-tale reminiscent of The Twilight Zone.[41][42] Michael Hogan of The Daily Telegraph described the first episode, "The National Anthem", as "a shocking but ballsy, blackly comic study of the modern media".[42] He went on to say that "This was a dementedly brilliant idea. The satire was so audacious, it left me open-mouthed and squealing. Rather like that poor pig."[42] The series was taken up across much of the world, including Australia, Israel, Sweden, Spain, Poland, Hungary and China.[43] The series has become popular and been well received in China, becoming one of the most discussed series in early 2012.[44] User ratings on Douban reach 9.3,[45] higher than most popular American dramas.[46] Many viewers and critics praised the depth of the series.[44][45][47] A reporter from The Beijing News thought the programme was "an apocalypse of modern world", "desperate but profound".[47] Another article from the same newspaper thought each story criticised television from different aspects.[48] Xu Wen at The Epoch Times thought the stories reveal modernity's moral turpitude.[49]

In its second series, Black Mirror continued to receive acclaim. In his review of the episode "Be Right Back", Sameer Rahim of The Telegraph wrote, "The show touched on important ideas – the false way we sometimes present ourselves online, and our growing addiction to virtual lives – but it was also a touching exploration of grief. To my mind it's the best thing Brooker has done." Jane Simon of The Daily Mirror newspaper website, said that the second episode of the second series, "White Bear", lacked the "instant emotional tug" of the series opener, "Be Right Back".[50] She went on to say that, a third of the way through the second episode, she had lost hope of it concluding well, "the acting was unbelievable, the script was riddled with horror-film cliches, the violence was a bit over the top", but that by the end, "I turned out to be absolutely dead wrong on every single count." She ended the piece with: "It’s another work of dark and twisted genius from Mr Brooker." Several news reports, including one by Chris Cillizza, political reporter for The Washington Post, compared the 2016 Donald Trump political campaign to "The Waldo Moment", a 2013 episode in the second series;[51][52] later, in September 2016, episode writer Charlie Brooker also compared the Trump campaign to the episode and predicted Trump would win the 2016 election.[53][54] The second series is popular in China. Wen Bai at Information Times thought the second series was still "cannily made", and "near perfection".[55]

In December 2014, Stephen King noted his admiration of the series.[56][57][58] The show's Christmas special that year, "White Christmas" received critical acclaim. Ben Beaumont-Thomas of The Guardian praised the comic satire of the episode and noted that "sentimentality is offset with wicked wit, and Brooker’s brio and imagination paper over any gaps in logic."[59] The Daily Telegraph reviewer Mark Monahan gave the episode 4/5 stars, noting that the drama was "thrilling stuff: escapist entertainment with a very real-world sting in its tail". Monahan equated the episode with the stronger of the previous Black Mirror episodes, stating that "it exaggerated present-day technology and obsessions to subtle but infernal effect, a nightmare-before-Christmas reminder that to revere our digital gizmos is to become their pathetic slave."[60]

The third series received positive reviews from critics and has a Metacritic rating of 82 out of 100, based on 23 reviews.[61]


In November 2012, Black Mirror won Best TV Movie/Miniseries at the International Emmy Awards.[62] International Emmys are for TV series "produced and initially aired outside the US."[63] After both series aired in the United States, The A.V. Club placed it on its Best of 2013 list (along with Borgen, The Fall, Moone Boy and Please Like Me).[64] Bryce Dallas Howard received a Screen Actors Guild Award nomination for her performance in the episode "Nosedive".[65] At the 69th Primetime Emmy Awards, Black Mirror received three nominations with two wins, including Outstanding Television Movie for San Junipero.[66][67]

Year Award Category Recipients Result
Series 1
BAFTA Television Craft Awards Best Production Design Joel Collins and Daniel May (Episodes: "15 Million Merits") Nominated
International Emmy Awards Best TV Movie/Miniseries Black Mirror Won
Rose d'Or Light Entertainment Festival Comedy Won
Broadcast Awards Best Single Drama Nominated
Series 2
Peabody Awards Entertainment Black Mirror Won
BAFTA Television Awards Best Single Drama Black Mirror (Episodes: "Be Right Back") Nominated
White Christmas
International Emmy Awards Best Performance by an Actor Rafe Spall (Episodes: "White Christmas") Nominated
RTS Craft & Design Awards Best Sound: Drama Alastair Widgery Nominated
Broadcast Awards Best Single Drama "White Christmas" Nominated
RTS Television Awards Best Single Drama Nominated
Series 3
BAFTA Television Craft Awards Best Make Up and Hair Design Tanya Lodge (Episodes: "San Junipero") Won
Best Special, Graphic and Visual Design Justin Hutchinson-Chatburn, Framestore, Glassworks, Baseblack (Episodes: "Playtest") Nominated
Best Costume Design Susie Coulthard (Episodes: "San Junipero") Nominated
Best Photography and Lighting – Fiction Seamus McGarvey (Episodes: "Nosedive") Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards[68] Outstanding Performance by a Female Actor in a Television Movie or Miniseries Bryce Dallas Howard (Episodes: "Nosedive") Nominated
Art Directors Guild Awards[69] Excellence in Production Design for a Television Movie or Limited Series Joel Collins, James Foster and Nicholas Palmer
(Episodes: "Nosedive", "Playtest", "San Junipero")
Cinema Audio Society Awards[70] Outstanding Achievement in Sound Mixing for Television Movies and Mini-Series Adrian Bell, Martin Jensen, Philip Clements, Rory de Carteret (Episodes: "San Junipero") Nominated
Producers Guild of America Awards[71] Outstanding Producer of Long-Form Television Annabel Jones and Charlie Brooker Nominated
Satellite Awards[72] Best Television Series – Genre Black Mirror Nominated
NAACP Image Awards[73] Outstanding Writing in a Motion Picture – Television Rashida Jones and Mike Schur
(Episode: "Nosedive")
IGN Awards[74] Best Streaming Exclusive Black Mirror Nominated
Best TV Episode "San Junipero" Won
Visual Effects Society Awards[75] Outstanding Visual Effects in a Photoreal Episode Justin Hutchinson-Chatburn, Russell McLean, Grant Walker, Christopher Gray (Episode: "Playtest") Nominated
GLAAD Media Awards[76] Outstanding Individual Episode (in a series without a regular LGBT character) "San Junipero" Won
Make-Up Artists and Hair Stylists Guild Best Special Makeup Effects – Television Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television Kristyan Mallett and Tanya Lodge (Episode: "Men Against Fire") Nominated
Dorian Awards TV Drama of the Year Black Mirror Nominated
Fangoria Chainsaw Awards[77] Best TV Series Nominated
Hugo Awards[78] Best Dramatic Presentation, Short Form Charlie Brooker, Owen Harris (Episode: "San Junipero") Nominated
Diversity in Media Awards[79] TV Moment of the Year "San Junipero" Nominated
Primetime Emmy Awards[80][81] Outstanding Television Movie "San Junipero" Won
Outstanding Writing for a Limited Series, Movie, or Dramatic Special Charlie Brooker (Episode: "San Junipero") Won
Outstanding Cinematography for a Limited Series or Movie Seamus McGarvey (Episode: "Nosedive") Nominated


In June 2017, Brooker announced a series of novels based on Black Mirror that will offer "new, original, darkly satirical stories that tap into our collective unease about the modern world". Brooker will edit three volumes of novellas that will feature anthology short stories by different authors.[82][66] The first installment is scheduled for release on 20 February 2018; the second later that year; and the third in 2019.[83]


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