The final season of 'Sky Rojo' gets a January premiere on Netflix
The acclaimed television series will premiere its third and final season on Netflix.
MORE IN THIS SECTION
After escaping with 4 million euros from their pimp, Coral (played by Spanish actress Verónica Sánchez), Wendy (by Argentina's Lali Espósito) and Gina (played by Cuba's Yany Prado) look forward to the possibility of a new life in a remote fishing village.
“When, one peaceful day of sea fishing, far away from all the pain they suffered, they see the two hitmen appear again on the horizon, on the high seas, they understand at a glance that their victory is only a partial triumph. You can resurrect. You can change your life, but you cannot forget where you came from. Because the day you do, the past appears again at your door,” reads the synopsis of the third and final season of Sky Rojo.
Far from Romeo (Asier Etxeandia) and Moisés’ (Miguel Ángel Silvestre) need for revenge, both men will seek to avenge the women who "sank their lives," according to Netflix.
The final chase, which will air on Jan. 13 on Netflix, features eight episodes that take place six months after the last battle.
The cast of the final season of Sky Rojo continues to be led by Sánchez (El embarcadero, Las trece rosas), Etxeandia (Pain and Glory, Velvet) and Miguel Ángel Silvestre (Velvet, Sense8), actress and singer Lali Espósito (Casi Ángeles, Esperanza Mía) and actress Yany Prado (The Double Life of Estela Carrillo, The Queen I Am).
The new episodes also feature Chilean actor Tiago Correa (La casa de las flores, the movie; La reina del Sur), Spanish actress Catalina Sopelana (El vecino, Modelo 77) and the special participation of the singer, composer, Puerto Rican dancer and producer Rauw Alejandro.
Sky Rojo was created by Spanish filmmakers Esther Martínez Lobato and Álex Pina, known for their work on the acclaimed La Casa de Papel.
“These are stories that are impossible to replicate because they are horror stories. Some have been woven into the series, but we have focused more on the emotional part and the pain of people than on the specific circumstances of violence. When you watch the series, you live an emotional journey, because first you have fun with the light, the color, the glitter, the music... and then you slowly get torpedoed with those sequences, almost all 'flashbacks,' in which it tells how the integrity of the victims has been demolished,” said Esther Martínez Lobato to ABC.