Netflix’s Messiah: Spoilers, Preview, and Release Date Details
Messiah is an upcoming Netflix series, which is focused on ‘Isa (Jesus) doing miracles and the modern world reacting to it. The story will revolve around on Al-Massih appearing in the Middle East, and with his divine powers, helping people. As the modern world is connected, he grows a huge following which casts doubts on him, and a CIA agent investigating the case.
The show will feature several cast members, which includes:
Mehdi Dehbi as Al-Massih
Tomer Sisley as Aviram Dahan
Michelle Monaghan as CIA case officer, Eva Geller
John Ortiz as Felix
Melinda Page Hamilton as Anna Iguero
Stefania LaVie Owen as Rebecca Iguero
Jane Adams as Miriam Keneally
Sayyid El Alami as Jibril Medina
Fares Landoulsi as Samir
Wil Traval as Will Mathers
Philip Baker Hall as Kelman Katz
Beau Bridges as Edmund DeGuilles
Hugo Armstrong as Ruben
Barbara Eve Harris as Katherin
Nimrod Hochenberg as Israel
Emily Kinney as Staci Kirmani
Jackson Hurst as Jonah Kirmani
Nicole Rose Scimeca as Raeah Kirmani
Ori Pfeffer as Alon
Kenneth Miller as Larry
Assad Bouab as Qamar Maloof
Messiah Release Date
The first season will comprise of ten episodes, which will be released at once. The series is supposed to launch on 1 January 2020. The majority of the shooting was done in New Mexico, from June 2018 to August 2018. A couple of weeks ago, Netflix also released a trailer of the series, which you can check below if you haven’t.
Messiah Official Trailer
The trailer looks fantastic, but people around the world have mixed reviews. Some of the Twitter users have outraged on the show for the false portrayal of the god as the show is actually on Al Massih ad-Dajjal, meaning anti-christ. Spoilers ahead: It was also tweeted that the show focuses on a person who tricked people into the following the devil in the name of Jesus. Also, there are people who know the story informing that the dajjal is blind on one eye, meaning that he will also lose an eye in the show.
As all the spoilers come out, Netflix has again faced criticism for its inability to cope up with the expectations of non-English speaking people.