Daisy Jones and The Six and 3 Other Trailers You Missed

By Rebecca Theodore-Vachon 

Today’s trailer roundup includes Prime Video’s Daisy Jones & The Six, Showtime’s The 12th Victim, HBO Max’s Marc Maron: From Bleak to Dark and Netflix’s Bill Russell: Legend.

Daisy Jones & The Six premieres on Prime Video March 3. The series follows a 1970’s rock band that has risen from obscurity to fame. Decades later, the band members finally agree to reveal the truth about how an iconic band imploded at the height of its powers. The cast includes Riley Keough, Sam Claflin and Camila Morrone.


The 12th Victim comes to Showtime February 17. The four-part docuseries that sheds new light on the infamous 1958 Charles Starkweather and Caril Ann Fugate murder case, in which the teenage couple was charged and convicted of brutally killing 11 victims at random. Told through a stylistic blend of archival and recreated footage and countless film and television series inspired by the killings, The 12th Victim reexamines Fugate’s guilty verdict, who was 14 years old at the time of the killings, through a modern lens, questioning the media and judicial system’s treatment of her despite her self-proclaimed innocence.

Marc Maron: From Bleak to Dark streams on HBO Max February 11. comedian and podcaster Marc Maron stars in his first-ever HBO comedy special filmed in front of a live audience at New York City’s Town Hall. Over the course of a hilarious and deeply personal hour, Maron explores such universal topics as getting older, antisemitism and faith, and the superiority of having cats over children – especially during the pandemic. The comedian also opens up about the loss of his partner in 2020 and reestablishing his complicated relationship with his father.

Bill Russell: Legend debuts on Netflix February 8. The two-part film from award-winning director Sam Pollard (MLK/FBI, Lowndes County and the Road to Black Power) features the last interview with Bill Russell prior to his passing in 2022 as well as access to his sprawling personal archives. On the court, Russell went on to lead each and every one of his basketball teams to championships — two back-to-back NCAA titles, a gold medal at the 1956 Melbourne Olympic Games, and 11 championship titles in his thirteen-year career as a Boston Celtic (his last two as the first Black head coach in NBA history).