It’s the first streaming column of the month, which means there are a ton of great new movies to watch online. This week, we’ve got a nice mix of classics and acclaimed new films, documentaries and dramas, and even some incredible animated movies. Check out the full list below.


New on Netflix

 

My Life as a Zucchini (2016) 99%

This stop-motion animated tale — nominated for Best Animated Feature — follows an orphan who moves into a foster home and slowly learns to trust his new family.

Available now on: Netflix


Before Midnight (2013) 98%

In the third installment of Richard Linklater’s enduring love story, Jesse (Ethan Hawke) and Celine (Julie Delpy) are married and hoping to recapture the spark that first brought them together.

Available now on: Netflix


April and the Extraordinary World (2015) 97%

This animated sci-fi adventure from France follows a girl who finds herself wrapped up in a conspiracy after her scientist parents mysteriously disappear.

Available now on: Netflix


Boy and the World (2013) 93%

This Oscar-nominated animated feature from Brazil utilizes an unconventional art style to tell a fantastical story about a child who journeys to a large city in search of his father.

Available now on: Netflix


Miss Hokusai (2015) 93%

This animated biopic from Japan tells the story of 19th century artist Katsushika Ōi, whose masterfully painted portraits and erotic sketches were sold under the name of her famous father.

Available now on: Netflix


Boogie Nights (1997) 93%

Paul Thomas Anderson’s ensemble opus about life in the porn industry made a movie star out of Mark Wahlberg and benefited immeasurably from great performances by an all-star supporting cast.

Available now on: Netflix


Inside Man (2006) 86%

Denzel Washington, Jodie Foster, and Clive Owen star in Spike Lee’s heist thriller about a New York cop who faces off with a clever bank robber who manages to stay a step ahead of the police.

Available now on: Netflix


Trading Places (1983) 88%

Eddie Murphy and Dan Aykroyd star in John Landis’s classic comedy about a well-to-do businessman and a common street hustler whose lives become intertwined when the businessman’s bosses concoct an elaborate bet involving them.

Available now on: Netflix


I Love You, Man (2009) 83%

Paul Rudd and Jason Segel star in this comedy about a groom-to-be with few male friends who sets out to find a best man before his wedding.

Available now on: Netflix


Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (2005) 83%

Johnny Depp stars in Tim Burton’s adaptation of the famous Roald Dahl novel about an eccentric confectioner who invites five children to his mysterious chocolate factory for a tour.

Available now on: Netflix


It Might Get Loud (2008) 79%

Davis Guggenheim’s documentary pays tribute to guitars and rock and roll by focusing in the unique styles of three masters: Jimmy Page, The Edge, and Jack White.

Available now on: Netflix


American Horror Story: Roanoke (2016) 74%

The sixth season of FX’s popular horror anthology series utilizes a mock true crime documentary format to tell the tale of a married couple who move into a rural North Carolina farmhouse and experience supernatural terror.

Available now on: Netflix


Eyes Wide Shut (1999) 76%

Tom Cruise and Nicole Kidman star in Stanley Kubrick’s psychological thriller about a married man who embarks on a dreamlike sexual odyssey one night after learning his wife once contemplated having an affair.

Available now on: Netflix


New on Amazon Prime

 

The Interrupters (2011) 99%

Steve James’ documentary about violence in Chicago follows the efforts of independent organization CeaseFire to address the city’s problems in a clinical fashion.

Available now on: Amazon Prime


The Right Stuff (1983) 96%

Philip Kaufman’s Oscar-winning look at the origins of the United States’ manned space flight program stars Ed Harris, Sam Shepard, Scott Glenn, Barbara Hershey, and Dennis Quaid.

Available now on: Amazon Prime


Some Like It Hot (1959) 94%

Marilyn Monroe and Tony Curtis star in Billy Wilder’s classic comedy about a pair of struggling musicians on the run from the mob who pose as women and take refuge with an all female band.

Available now on: Amazon Prime


Pan's Labyrinth (2006) 95%

Guillermo Del Toro’s richly imagined gothic fantasy, set during the Spanish Civil War, centers on a young girl who embarks on a journey through an elaborate labyrinth full of terror and wonder.

Available now on: Amazon Prime


Best Worst Movie (2009) 94%

This documentary traces the fascinating history and enduring legacy of the 1989 horror movie Troll 2, which is widely considered one of the worst movies ever made.

Available now on: Amazon Prime


Ballast (2008) 93%

Jim Myron Ross stars in Lance Hammer’s acclaimed drama exploring the lives of three people living in the Mississippi Delta who are all affected in different ways by a man’s suicide.

Available now on: Amazon Prime


JCVD (2008) 84%

Jean-Claude Van Damme stars in this revealing meta drama as himself, an aging action star struggling with obsolescence who stumbles into a bank robbery and complicates the heist.

Available now on: Amazon Prime


Clueless (1995) 81%

Amy Heckerling’s oft-quoted, much-beloved comedy stars Alicia Silverstone in a modern, high school-set adaptation of Jane Austen’s Emma, in which wealthy student Cher takes it upon herself to play matchmaker for her teachers and fellow students.

Available now on: Amazon Prime


New on FandangoNOW

 

Girls Trip (2017) 92%

Regina Hall, Jada Pinkett Smith, Tiffany Haddish, and Queen Latifah star in this comedy about four longtime friends who experience a wild adventure during a trip to the Essence Festival in New Orleans.

Available now on: FandangoNOW


Lady Macbeth (2016) 88%

Florence Pugh stars in this drama about a free-spirited, unhappily married 19th century woman who finds empowerment when she indulges in an affair with one of her husband’s workers.

Available now on: FandangoNOW


13 Minutes (2014) 76%

This German drama tells the true story of Georg Elser, who almost succeeded in assassinating Adolf Hitler with a bomb in 1939.

Available now on: FandangoNOW

You’re in for some sweet, sweet movie watching this week, starting with the latest in bromantic comedies (I Love You, Man, starring Paul Rudd and Jason Segel). Those with a High School Musical fetish should check out Zac Efron’s more grown-up vehicle (17 Again), while you twee cineastes have a new reason to worship Zooey Deschanel (Gigantic, also starring Paul Dano). Go European with a few highly rated imports (Oscar nominee The Class; Paris 36; London to Brighton) or go lowbrow with a direct-to-DVD college comedy sequel (Road Trip: Beer Pong). Lastly, check out everyone’s favorite heroes on a half-shell (the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 25th Anniversary set) and a few sci-fi throwbacks (the retro spoof Alien Trespass; Starman on Blu-ray).


I Love You, Man


82%




Paul Rudd and Jason Segel (who last co-starred in 2008’s Forgetting Sarah Marshall) team up again in this romantic comedy of sorts about a super nice girls’ guy (Rudd) on a desperate search for a best man who finds an unlikely BFF in a carefree bohemian bachelor (Segel). Naturally, the odd couple bond over poop jokes, the music of Rush, and plenty of Apatow-styled comedy (minus the actual involvement, and some argue, the edginess, of Judd Apatow himself). This Certified Fresh valentine to the bromance — the unabashed man-love between two or more straight men — comes to DVD with even more laughs, thanks to a wealth of additional footage that includes alternate take after take of ad-libbed lines and a particularly cozy commentary track with Rudd, Segel, and director/co-writer John Hamburg (pictured in the exclusive snapshot above recording the DVD commentary on a special man-date in Hollywood). Watch an exclusive deleted scene below!

Next: Zac Efron grows up (and Matthew Perry gets younger) in 17 Again


17 Again


57%




Disney star Zac Efron continues to transition out of the ‘tween niche with 17 Again, his first starring vehicle after hitting stardom as the singing jock in the High School Musical films (a supporting role in Hairspray earned kudos, as did the forthcoming Me and Orson Welles, which was directed by Richard Linklater and debuted at the Toronto Film Festival). In 17 Again, an unhappy former basketball star (played in middle age by Matthew Perry, who we hope Efron doesn’t grow up to resemble) wishes his way back into his 17-year-old body (Efron) to relive the glorious high school life that he once had. The only catch? Save his grown-up geek of a best friend (Thomas Lennon), nobody knows who he really is, including his estranged wife (Leslie Mann) and his two teenage children. Truth be told, the formulaic fantasy wasn’t as bad as some critics feared, thanks in great part to Efron’s winning charm, resulting in a Tomatometer rating just shy of Fresh. For a handful of Zac-tastic bonus features (including a commentary track with Efron available on BD-Live, OMG) you’ll have to pick up 17 Again on Blu-ray.

Next: Zooey Deschanel as Paul Dano’s manic pixie dream girl


Gigantic


38%




Anyone already tired of the Zooey Deschanel Manic Pixie Romance Film (see: Elf, (500) Days of Summer, Yes Man, The Go-Getter, etc.) should go ahead and skip this one on principle, seeing as Deschanel plays a beautiful, quirky love interest yet again — and what’s more, her character’s name is “Happy.” All others will find that Gigantic is on quirky indie overload, from its plot (28-year-old man-child mattress salesman adopts Chinese orphan baby) to its supporting cast (John Goodman as Happy’s millionaire father, Ed Asner as a mushroom-hunting senior citizen). Only a few extra scenes have been included, making for a fairly sparse DVD menu.

Next: France’s Oscar nominee, The Class


The Class


97%




One of the best-reviewed films of last year, this French drama not only earned an impressive 97 percent Tomatometer (and Certified Fresh seal of approval), it also won the Palme d’Or at the Cannes Film Festival and an Oscar nomination for Best Foreign Film. Partially filmed documentary-style, The Class (AKA Entre les murs) follows an inner city teacher, played by Francois Begadueau (who wrote the original book from his own experiences) over the course of a year within the walls of a Parisian school where racially diverse students examine themselves and each other. Director Laurent Cantet cast an impressive group of non-actor teens, lending a natural energy to his film; their own self-portraits and actors’ workshop are a few of the fascinating extra features included in the release.

Next: Moulin Rouge-esque nostalgia in Paris 36


Paris 36


58%




Moulin Rouge devotees might like this similarly-themed and -set musical comedy about a ragtag group of locals who attempt to restore a Parisian theater with a fantastic vaudeville show in 1936. Pure Francophiles are the target audience here, as the more bourgeois in taste might find the frothy proceedings too light and whimsical for their liking, and the multi-strand plot altogether too jumbled. However, if you’re in the mood for an unapologetically nostalgic fantasy filled with fabulous costuming, intricate musical numbers, and Amelie-like adornments (and who isn’t, really?), give Paris 36 a rental.

Next: The gritty, taut crime thriller London to Brighton




The titular train route is what two young prostitutes hope will take them away from trouble when a job goes horribly awry in Paul Andrew Williams’ directorial debut. Taut and grim (very grim, according to critics), this British crime thriller makes brutal use of cinematic realism, peeling back the layers to tell a story not just about two women on the run, but one about the sordid world of street kids and criminals on the hustle in England’s underworld. A making-of featurette, deleted scenes, director commentary and more highlight the special features.

Next: Road Trip gets a sequel in Beer Pong




Shockingly, it took nine years to get a sequel to the Breckin Meyer-Seann William Scott college comedy Road Trip (thanks, if you can call it that, go to Paramount Vantage for seizing the rights to make this long-awaited follow-up). With the sole exception of a cameo by Road Trip‘s DJ Squalls, Road Trip: Beer Pong assembles a new crew of college kids who hit the road for an adventure full of shenanigans, this time headed for the National Collegiate Beer Pong Championship. Personally, we’d rather rack up our own cups than watch some actors throw down (or watch these guys hit some impossible trick shots), although in real life, there are no “Bodacious Babes of Ta Tas” at our beer pong/Beirut tourneys. An unrated cut, bloopers, and a beer pong tutorial are just some of the illuminating special features in the release.

Next: Retro creatures featured in Alien Trespass




Conceived and presented as part homage, part spoof to the bygone creature features of the 1950s, Alien Trespass sets itself up as a “lost” film from the era, a conceit that it never quite surmounts. Boasting an “all-star” cast (headlined by Eric McCormack, Robert Patrick, and Dan Lauria), this faux-B movie alights on a desert town where an alien spacecraft crashes, releasing two passengers: a galactic police officer of sorts, and the fugitive monster who could destroy the entire planet. But the nostalgic charm wears off too soon, leaving stilted dialogue and inconsistent special effects and direction — what one might consider not just unintentionally campy, but altogether bad.

Next: The Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles complete film set!




Lovers of sewer-dwelling martial arts-mastering mutant turtles should jump at the chance to own all four of Donatello, Raphael, Michelangelo, and Leonardo’s feature films, released this week in a 25th Anniversary edition box set, but will they? Children of the ’80s (now full-fledged grown-ups) can capture a little bit of that bygone turtle power with 1990’s Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (46 percent), the first live-action film to translate the pizza-loving heroes from animation to the big screen (as a bonus, you may delight in the fact that the Blu-ray set discs are presented in the form of different kinds of pizza). One of our personal favorites, however, was Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2: The Secret of the Ooze (36 percent), and yes, it is because of Vanilla Ice’s Ninja Rap. Perhaps we can all agree to give a pass to Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles III (32 percent), because no sequel ever goes to Japan and succeeds (as the Bad News Bears and the 3 Ninjas can attest). Rounding out the collection is the 2007 animated update TMNT (33 percent).

Unfortunately, the only advantage to picking up this TMNT set on either DVD or Blu-ray is the additional promo swag included in each set (temporary tattoos and bandannas in the DVD set, collectible cards, a Kevin Eastman-signed sketch and beanie in the Blu-ray box). Cowabungle, dude.

Next: John Carpenter’s Starman hits Blu-ray!




After directing such genre classics as Halloween, Escape from New York, and The Thing, John Carpenter turned his attention to a much gentler kind of science fiction; the result was 1984’s Starman, a fish-out-of-water tale about an alien (Jeff Bridges) who mimics the form of a grieving widow’s (Karen Allen) late husband and kidnaps/asks her to drive him cross-country to a homebound rendezvous ship. Although the 1980s-era special effects seem a bit dated (exception: Bridges’ shape-shifting transformation from infant human form to grown man in the span of a minute is still as creepy as ever), and its dialogue is frequently corny, Starman looks great in HD and is a worthy addition to your sci-fi geek Blu-ray collection. (Sadly, there are zero bonus features on the disc.)

Until next week, happy renting!

This week at the movies, we’ve got a bromantic comedy (I Love You, Man, starring Paul Rudd and Jason Segel), ominous numerology (Knowing, starring Nicolas Cage and Rose Byrne), and corporate mischief (Duplicity, starring Julia Roberts and Clive Owen). What do the critics have to say?



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I Love You, Man

The term “bromance” has reached a near-saturation point in the movie lexicon, and not a moment too soon. Critics say I Love You, Man is a warm, very funny example of the burgeoning subgenre, featuring some of the best comedic chemistry between two leads since Jack Lemmon and Walter Matthau. Paul Rudd stars as Peter, a recently engaged guy who realizes that he has no one to be the best man at his wedding. After a series of man-dates, he finds himself (platonically, of course) bonding with Sydney (Jason Segel), a slovenly hipster with plenty of sound advice. The pundits say I Love You, Man is a perfect example of how old formulas can feel new again: with hearty laughs, nuance, and razor-sharp performances. I Love You, Man is Certified Fresh.



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Knowing

Alex Proyas has established himself as one of the more interesting sci-fi directors in Hollywood, but critics say his latest, Knowing, crosses the line that separates profundity and preposterousness. The movie stars Nicolas Cage as an MIT professor who discovers that a random string of numbers on a piece of paper from a recently unearthed time capsule successfully predicted numerous disasters over the last 50 years. As he unlocks the secrets of this strange document, he discovers that the numbers predict future calamities as well. The pundits say Knowing has some interesting ideas and a couple good scenes, but it’s weighted down by its absurd plot and over-seriousness. (Check out this week’s Total Recall, in which we count down Cage’s best reviewed films. Also, find out what Proyas’ five favorite films are, and don’t forget to play our “Name Nic’s Movie ‘Do” game.)



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Duplicity

Tony Gilroy (Michael Clayton) is certainly a smart guy, but critics say his latest, Duplicity, may be just a little too brainy for its own good. The film stars Julia Roberts and Clive Owen as an on-again, off-again couple of spies turned corporate fixers that get involved in an elaborate con game between two multinational companies; as a result, our heroes become increasingly concerned that they can’t trust each other. The pundits say Roberts and Owen exude plenty of chemistry and star power, and Duplicity is nothing if not well-crafted. However, they also feel the film is more cerebral than visceral, and it gets bogged down in a densely complex plot and too many twists and turns.


Also opening this week in limited release:

  • Sin Nombre, a thriller about a young Honduran woman who dreams of emigrating to the U.S., is at 83 percent.
  • The Great Buck Howard, starring John Malkovich and Emily Blunt about a has-been mentalist looking to stage a comeback, is at 71 percent.
  • Valentino: the Last Emperor, a documentary about the legendary Italian king of haute couture, is at 63 percent.
  • Skills Like This, an indie comedy about a failed playwright who becomes a most unconventional bank robber, is at 43 percent.
  • Feature, an essay-like documentary on filmmaker and artist Michel Auder, is at 33 percent.
  • Three new films roll into North American multiplexes and for the first time in ages, all three have a realistic chance of claiming the number one spot. Comedies have been overperforming this year so a slight edge could go to Paramount’s raunchy buddy flick I Love You, Man. Julia Roberts returns with her first major lead role in years with the spy action-comedy Duplicity co-starring Clive Owen. And Nicolas Cage dips into the action well yet again with the doomsday thriller Knowing. The new releases are different enough that they should help the box office climb higher than last week’s levels.

    Hoping to become the fourth R-rated film to hit number one this year, I Love You, Man enters a marketplace that has been very kind to comedy, all sorts of comedies. Produced by DreamWorks and released by Paramount, the buddy comedy about a newly-engaged man who must find a male friend to be the best man at his wedding will appeal to a broad audience. The storyline offers appeal to both men and women and moviegoers from their late teens to their forties will want to take a look. Leads Paul Rudd and Jason Segel both have won over audiences in the past with their various Judd Apatow projects so starpower is ample for this type of film. But Duplicity will appeal to many of the same people and could take away some dough.

    Man will try to get into the same neighborhood as Rudd’s Role Models and Segel’s Forgetting Sarah Marshall which bowed last year to $19.2M and $17.7M, respectively. Both were R-rated comedies debuting outside the prime summer season, but were released a bit wider in just under 2,800 locations. With Madea Goes to Jail being the only comedy in the current top five, the time is right for another broad laugher, even if it has a restrictive rating. Because of the raunchy nature of the humor, marketing materials have fallen into two categories. The studio has wisely used the internet to preview uncensored parts of the film with a hilarious red-band trailer plus age-restricted clips in more recent weeks. But the mainstream commercial spots just aren’t as funny thanks to the limitations of what jokes they can include. Those that only see the TV commercials may not feel that they are going to have a fun time at all. But reviews have been good for the most part which may help convince ticket buyers by Friday. Opening in over 2,500 locations, I Love You, Man could debut with about $18M.


    Jason Segel and Paul Rudd in I Love You, Man

    It’s been over a half-decade since Julia Roberts has headlined a major Hollywood release. She reunites with Clive Owen for the caper film Duplicity with the two popular actors playing former spies trying to pull a fast one in corporate America. Directed by Tony Gilroy (Michael Clayton), the PG-13 film co-stars Tom Wilkinson and Paul Giamatti. Aside from raising her three kids, Roberts has kept busy with supporting roles (Ocean’s Twelve, Charlie Wilson’s War), voice roles (Charlotte’s Web, The Ant Bully), and a lead in Closer with Owen which was only given a moderate release playing in less than 1,100 sites at its widest point. These films did not rely solely on her starpower to pull in ticket sales. Now she has the opportunity to show the industry if she still has what it takes to open a film.

    Duplicity is essentially like a less violent version of Mr. & Mrs. Smith. Instead of slam-bang, it’s got chit-chat. Adult women should make up the largest group but the male appeal is strong too. Interest from teens may be light. The marketing has been trying to give off an Ocean’s vibe, only moviegoers know they are getting fewer stars for the money. The Roberts-Owen combo will add some value as the target audience enjoys their chemistry. Universal is not going ultrawide with this title so Danny Ocean numbers are not possible. Plus mature audiences pay attention to critics so the mixed reviews will make some hesitate. Opening in about 2,400 theaters, Duplicity might gross around $16M this weekend.


    Julia Roberts and Clive Owen in Duplicity

    Nicolas Cage headlines Summit’s doomsday action thriller Knowing which finds the Oscar winner playing a professor who discovers a secret code that foretells deadly events about to occur around the world. The PG-13 film boasts no other major stars but Cage is enough to anchor a pic in this genre. His track record varies in this field with big hits like the National Treasure adventures and clunkers like his last offering Bangkok Dangerous which bowed to $7.8M and Next which opened to only $7.1M. Knowing has an intriguing, though unoriginal, plot and TV spots have been cramming all the effects shots into a 30-second package hoping to lure those in need of an adrenaline rush. With some action titles already out, there will be some solid competition. Plus the other two new releases will steal away some business from adult audiences as many will see this as the latest recycled attempt by Cage to save the world. As the weekend’s widest new release, Knowing will invade over 3,000 theaters on Friday and could walk away with about $15M.


    Nicolas Cage in Knowing

    Disney scored a hit last weekend with Race to Witch Mountain which should enjoy a good hold this weekend since none of the new films will steal much cash from the family audience. Looking back at similar live-action hits from the studio, Dwayne Johnson’s The Game Plan dipped by only 28% in its second weekend while Vin Diesel‘s March hit from 2005 The Pacifier fell by 41% although it faced direct family competition. Despite all the new films hitting theaters on Friday, Witch Mountain should still finish in the top five. A decline of 35% may occur giving the effects-driven adventure around $16M for the weekend and a cume of $47M after ten days.

    Watchmen will continue on its downward path but the fall will be less than the hefty 68% tumble suffered last weekend. The Warner Bros. comic flick may see a 55% drop which would give the band of heroes roughly $8M for the frame and push the 17-day total just shy of $100M.

    Rarely does a horror pic fall by less than 50% on the second weekend. Universal’s The Last House on the Left looks to play out in a typical way and may drop 55% this weekend. The revenge thriller would then take in about $6M and raise its ten-day tally to $24.5M. The other vengeance-based film out right now Taken will have some competition for mature adults and action fans. Still, the Liam Neeson sensation has been defying gravity and may slip by only 20% this weekend. Fox would up its cume to an impressive $134M.

    LAST YEAR: Fox’s Horton Hears a Who remained in the top spot for a second straight weekend dropping 45% from its debut to $24.6M pushing its ten-day start to a robust $86M. A trio of new releases followed led by Tyler Perry’s Meet the Browns which landed in second with a $20.1M opening and stellar $10,011 average for Lionsgate. Not faring as well were Fox’s horror entry Shutter with $10.4M and Paramount’s comedy Drillbit Taylor which debuted close behind with $10.3M. Final grosses for the three openers were $42M, $25.9M, and $32.9M respectively. Rounding out the top five was 10,000 B.C. with $8.9M in its third frame.

    Author: Gitesh Pandya, www.BoxOfficeGuru.com

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