When the first of January hits, chances are you’ll be stuffed with holiday goodies, full of various meats and/or cheeses, and all partied out. You’ll also probably be looking for something to watch as you recover from all the festivities. Luckily, Netflix is releasing a ton of new stuff, particularly on January 1, that should keep you entertained. See below for the full list of new movies, TV shows, and originals coming to Netflix in January.

January 1 – January 7


The Age of Shadows (2016) 100%

Song Kang-ho (The Host) and Gong Yoo (Train to Busan) star in South Korean director Kim Jee-woon’s (I Saw the Devil; The Good, the Bad, the Weird) period thriller about two men on opposite sides of Korea’s fight for independence from Japan.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

AlphaGo (2017) 100%

This documentary chronicles the drama leading up to the historic match-up between a human and an artificial intelligence playing against each other in the ancient Chinese strategy game of “Go.”

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

The Godfather (1972) 97%

Al Pacino and Marlon Brando lead an ensemble cast in Francis Ford Coppola’s adaptation of Mario Puzo’s mob family epic, widely considered one of the greatest films ever made. All three chapters of the Godfather saga will be available to stream on January 1.

Available 1/1: The Godfather, The Godfather Part II, The Godfather Part III

Apollo 13 (1995) 96%

Tom Hanks and Kevin Bacon star in Ron Howard’s Oscar-winning historical drama about the ill-fated titular space mission, during which an on-board explosion forced three astronauts to abort a trip to the moon.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Strictly Ballroom (1992) 91%

Baz Luhrmann’s debut feature is an adaptation of his own stage production about a ballroom dancer with a unique vision and his struggle to compete and win a prestigious competition.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

The Truman Show (1998) 95%

Jim Carrey and Ed Harris star in this dramedy about a man who understandably freaks out when he discovers his entire life has been the center of a television production.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Midnight in Paris (2011) 93%

Owen Wilson, Rachel McAdams, and a slew of stars breathe life into Woody Allen’s dreamy romantic comedy about an aspiring novelist who, on a trip to Paris with his fiancée, is transported back to an idealized version of the city in the 1920s.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

The Shawshank Redemption (1994) 91%

Frank Darabont’s adaptation of the Stephen King novella stars Tim Robbins as a wrongly convicted accountant who befriends another inmate (Morgan Freeman) while serving his sentence.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Like Water for Chocolate (1992) 87%

Based on the novel of the same name by Laura Esquival, Alfonso Arau’s magical romantic tale centers on the forbidden love between a man and a young woman who can make others feel what she feels through the food that she cooks.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory (1971) 91%

Gene Wilder offers an iconic performance as Roald Dahl’s slightly nutty candy mogul, who welcomes a handful of children to his sweets factory with the intention of bequeathing his company to one of them.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961) 89%

Arguably the most celebrated — surely the most widely recognized — Audrey Hepburn film. We just prefer to pretend all the Mickey Rooney stuff doesn’t exist.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Batman Begins (2005) 84%

Christian Bale and Michael Caine star in Christopher Nolan’s beloved reboot of the Batman mythology, a supremely effective but dark and brooding affair that set an ill-advised precedent for DC superhero movies to come.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

King Kong (2005) 84%

Naomi Watts and Jack Black star in Peter Jackson’s update on the original monster movie, about a giant ape on a remote island who is captured and brought back to civilization for the amusement of humans.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

The Italian Job (1969) 81%

Michael Caine stars in the original 1969 heist flick about a career criminal who takes on an eccentric team of accomplices for an elaborate robbery.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Lethal Weapon (1987) 80%

Mel Gibson and Danny Glover star as mismatched partners in this comedy about a pair of cops trying to take down a dangerous drug dealer. Its sequel will also be available to stream.

Available 1/1: Lethal Weapon, Lethal Weapon 2

Batman Returns (1992) 80%

For his cold, dark sequel to Batman, Tim Burton gave audiences not one, but two empathetic, pitiable villains: The Penguin (Danny DeVito) and the Catwoman (Michelle Pfeiffer).

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Stardust (2007) 77%

Based upon Neil Gaiman’s fantasy novel and featuring an all-star cast, this fantasy follows a young man who embarks on a journey through a forbidden kingdom to prove his love to the girl of his dreams by presenting her with a fallen star.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Caddyshack (1980) 73%

Chevy Chase, Rodney Dangerfield, and Bill Murray star in Harold Ramis’s directorial debut, a beloved comedy about the unruly, unusual new members of an exclusive country club.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Wedding Crashers (2005) 76%

Owen Wilson and Vince Vaughn star in this romantic comedy about a pair of cynical divorce attorneys who spend their time crashing weddings until they both meet their match in two very different women.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Monsters vs. Aliens (2009) 73%

Reese Witherspoon, Seth Rogen, and Hugh Laurie lend their voices to this DreamWorks animated film about a group of abnormal creatures who come to the aid of humanity when Earth is invaded by an alien robot.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Batman (1989) 71%

One of the most hyped movies in Hollywood history, Batman found director Tim Burton jettisoning the plots (if not the dark tone) of Bob Kane’s original comics, and utilizing set designs reminiscent of Fritz Lang’s Metropolis and freakish, brooding characters similar to… well, a Tim Burton movie.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Training Day (2001) 73%

Denzel Washington and Ethan Hawke star in Antoine Fuqua’s gritty crime thriller about a rookie cop learning the ropes from a veteran narcotics detective with a decidedly questionable moral compass.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Definitely, Maybe (2008) 70%

In this romantic comedy that essentially inspired How I Met Your Mother, Ryan Reynolds stars as a man who recounts his past conquests (played by Elizabeth Banks, Isla Fisher, and Rachel Weisz) to his daughter when his impending divorce makes her insufferably inquisitive.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Justin Bieber: Never Say Never (2011) 65%

Remember how innocent the Biebz was back in 2011, before all the tattoos and poopy-diaper pants? Watch this naively optimistic documentary about Ju-Bieb’s improbable rise to stardom from the gritty streets of Ontario to the echo chamber of YouTube and beyond.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Bring It On (2000) 64%

Kirsten Dunst and Eliza Dushku star in this tongue-in-cheek look at the competitive high school cheerleading scene that was so acceptable it lead directly to an MCU gig for director Peyton Reed (Ant-Man).

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Love Actually (2003) 64%

Thanks in part to its luminous cast, which includes Bill Nighy, Hugh Grant, Liam Neeson, Emma Thompson, Colin Firth, Alan Rickman, Laura Linney, Keira Knightley, Billy Bob Thornton, Rowan Atkinson, Chiwetel Ejiofor, and Andrew “CORRRRALL” Lincoln, Richard Curtis’ yuletide romantic comedy has become a seasonal cult favorite.

Available 1/1 on: Netflix

Rotten: Season 1 (2018) 86%

This Netflix original series examines the global scope and impact of some common food items, starting from the plate and following the trail of money and politics.

Available 1/5 on: Netflix

Episodes 80%

Showtime’s show business satire stars Matt LeBlanc as an exaggerated version of himself, tapped to play the lead in a new sitcom imported from the UK, and Tamsin Greig and Stephen Mangan as the put-upon husband-wife creators of said sitcom.

Available 1/6 on: Netflix

January 8 – January 14


The Conjuring (2013) 86%

Patrick Wilson and Vera Farmiga star in this supernatural horror story based on true events about a family experiencing unexplained disturbances in their new home who call upon paranormal investigators for help.

Available 1/8 on: Netflix

Captain Underpants: The First Epic Movie (2017) 87%

Kevin Hart and Ed Helms lend their voices to this animated adaptation of the popular children’s books about a couple of young pranksters who hypnotize their principal into believing he is a superhero.

Available 1/10 on: Netflix

Colony: Season 2 (2017) 100%

Josh Holloway and Sarah Wayne Callies star in this sci-fi drama about a family struggling to survive during an alien invasion.

Available 1/10 on: Netflix

January 15 – January 21

Dallas Buyers Club (2013) 92%

Matthew McConnaughey won an Oscar for his portrayal of unlikely AIDS activist Ron Woodroof in Jean-Marc Vallée’s drama about the Texas man who was diagnosed with HIV and took matters into his own hands to find treatments wherever he could.

Available 1/16 on: Netflix

Bad Day for the Cut (2017) 92%

This indie thriller centers on a farmer who embarks on a campaign for vengeance through the Irish criminal underworld after his mother is murdered.

Available 1/18 on: Netflix

Grace and Frankie: Season 4 (2018) 100%

Jane Fonda and Lily Tomlin star in this Netflix original series about two women who are forced to move in together when their husbands come out as gay and leave them for one another.

Available 1/19 on: Netflix

January 22 – January 28

A Futile and Stupid Gesture (2018) 67%

Will Forte and Domhnall Gleeson star in David Wain’s Netflix original film chronicling the rise and fall of humor magazine National Lampoon.

Available 1/26 on: Netflix

Dirty Money: Season 1 (2018) 100%

This Netflix original series from acclaimed documentarian Alex Gibney takes an episode-by-episode look at various acts of corporate greed and misconduct.

Available 1/26 on: Netflix

One Day at a Time: Season 2 (2018) 100%

This Netflix original series remakes and recontextualizes a popular 1970s-1980s sitcom about a divorced mother raising two teenage daughters: this time, they’re Cuban.

Available 1/26 on: Netflix

January 29 – January 31

The Force (2017) 87%

This acclaimed documentary takes a look at the men and women who make up the Oakland Police Department, and the department’s effort to reform itself over a period of two years.

Available 1/29 on: Netflix

Cars 3 (2017) 69%

Owen Wilson returns to voice Lightning McQueen in the third installment of Pixar’s Cars franchise, in which Lightning struggles to stave off retirement and makes one last go at winning the Piston Cup.

Available 1/31 on: Netflix

This week on home video, there were a lot of rather random Blu-Ray re-releases peppering the market; stuff like V.I. Warshawski, Equilibrium, My Father the Hero, and Another Stakeout. Luckily, there were enough other decent releases that we didn’t have to resort to descriptions of a young Katherine Heigl’s swimsuit, or Kathleen Turner’s aptitude as a private eye. New releases this week include Justin Bieber’s own concert/biopic, the Natalie Portman-Ashton Kutcher rom-com that sounds suspiciously similar to an upcoming Mila Kunis-Justin Timberlake rom-com, and a melodrama that earned Michelle Williams an Oscar nod, among others. See below, and hopefully some of these entries will wash the bad taste of last week out of your mouth.

Justin Bieber: Never Say Never


Sometime in 2008, a young, mop-topped Canadian with a YouTube account was discovered and introduced to recording artist Usher. Soon after, he who might otherwise have been a mere web super-vlogger became a huge pop sensation. That young man, of course, is Justin Bieber, and considering his astonishing rise to fame, it probably wasn’t surprising that MTV Films saw an opportunity to chronicle a bit of The Bieb’s personal life for the big screen. The end result was, of course, Justin Bieber: Never Say Never, a combination documentary/concert film that follows the young phenom over a period of ten days, leading up to a Madison Square Garden concert that sold out in just 22 minutes. And guess what? The film earned a respectable 65% on the Tomatometer! Yes, Bieber has become somewhat of a whipping boy for all kinds of pop culture commentators, but this intimate look at his life impressed critics just enough. You won’t be renting this if you’re not already a fan, but if you do enjoy the kid’s music, you’ll probably love it. And you can take this last bit of information for what it’s worth, but the official DVD release date for Never Say Never is May 13. That’s Friday the 13th, for you lovers of irony out there.

No Strings Attached


Natalie Portman is so hot right now. If her Oscar win for Black Swan wasn’t enough to convince you, then consider that she’s currently already starring in five films so far in 2011, including the blockbuster that won the weekend box office (Thor). Unfortunately, not all of them have been lavished with praise, and such was the case for No Strings Attached, which stars Portman and Ashton Kutcher as a couple of old friends who decide to try a physical relationship with no emotional attachment. Of course, feelings come into play, and they must learn how to deal with them. Critics didn’t think No Strings Attached was a complete failure, mainly due to Portman’s charisma and Ivan Reitman’s directorial prowess, but they found little else to like. There were enough who enjoyed some of the film’s humor, so there’s a chance you may, too.

Blue Valentine


Michelle Williams has become something of an indie movie darling, appearing in several smaller films and earning accolades for her deep, affecting performances. After finding critical success in both 2005’s Best Picture-winning Brokeback Mountain and 2008’s Wendy and Lucy, Williams played opposite Ryan Gosling in last year’s romantic melodrama Blue Valentine, for which she earned her first Best Actress Oscar nomination. The story focuses on young couple Dean and Cindy (Gosling and Williams), alternating between scenes depicting the beginning of their relationship and the end of their marriage several years later. Critics found the strikingly realistic portrait of a broken family to be so powerful that it was difficult to watch at times, and attributed the film’s gripping effect to brilliant performances from its leads. Blue Valentine is Certified Fresh at 87% on the Tomatometer, and should satisfy fans of both actors and serious drama in general.

The Illusionist (L’illusionniste)


Not to be confused with the 2006 film starring Edward Norton and Paul Giamatti, 2010’s animated French film The Illusionist (L’illusionniste) is the latest film from director Sylvain Chomet, best known for his earlier animated film The Triplets of Belleville. The film was actually written by late French auteur Jacques Tati (Mon Oncle, Playtime) back in 1956 as a very personal letter of sorts to his estranged daughter, but it was never produced, and Chomet took it upon himself to complete the work for Tati as an animated film. The story revolves around a struggling magician named Tatishcheff who visits a small Scottish town and performs so well that he convinces a young girl named Alice he’s the real deal; Alice then proceeds to follow Tatischeff back to Edinburgh, where the two of them form a bond until Alice is swept off her feet by a young man. Critics found the film, which relies on very little dialogue, to be a breath of fresh air and a moving love letter treated with the utmost care. It’s Certified Fresh at 89% and deserves to be seen by both animation connoisseurs and fans of Tati.

I Saw the Devil


South Korea has maintained a stranglehold (no pun intended) on the revenge thriller for several years now, most notably in the form of Park Chan-Wook’s “Vengeance Trilogy.” Earlier this year, one of the country’s more prominent contemporary directors, Kim Ji-Woon (A Tale of Two Sisters, The Good, the Bad, the Weird) offered up his take on the genre with I Saw the Devil, a gritty, gory game of cat-and-mouse between a sadistic criminal (Oldboy‘s Choi Min-Sik) and the special agent fiancé (The Good, the Bad, the Weird‘s Lee Byung-Hun) of one of his most recent victims. The film is certainly merciless in its raw depiction of violence, which some critics found excessive and likened to torture porn, but it’s slickly and stylishly directed, and it raises thought-provoking questions on the nature of morality. It’s not a film for everyone, but it’s Certified Fresh at 80% on the Tomatometer, and if you’re looking for a solid action thriller with real visceral impact, you might want to check this one out.

Something Wild


Years before wowing the Academy with The Silence of the Lambs and Philadelphia, Jonathan Demme directed this strange caper comedy. Jeff Daniels stars as a straight-laced guy who meets a sexy woman named Lulu (Melanie Griffith); soon he’s left town with her, posing as her husband at her high school reunion, but trouble soon finds our heroes in the form of Lulu’s violent ex-husband. With an outstanding soundtrack that features such new wave faves as New Order, David Byrne, Big Audio Dynamite, and the Feelies, Something Wild was a leftfield mix of wackiness and menace, and earned Demme both a cult audience and a trio of Golden Globe noms. A new director-approved Criterion disc features a new transfer of the movie, plus interviews with Demme.

Home Improvement: 20th Anniversary Complete Collection

In its mid-1990s heyday, Home Improvement was Red State America’s answer to Seinfeld; while it lacked the arch sophistication of the “show about nothing,” the show’s emphasis on blue collar family humor made it a perpetual ratings monster (and turned Tim Allen into a star). If you’re a fan, the Home Improvement: 20th Anniversary Complete Collection box set contains just about every stray piece of the show you need ? and it even comes in a handy metal toolbox (not pictured here). In addition to every episode, the set features audio commentaries, bloopers, a reunion special hosted by Allen, and compilations of the funniest gags from the series.

This week at the movies, we’ve got Bieber fever (the concert documentary Justin Bieber: Never Say Never); romantic deception (Just Go With It, starring Adam Sandler and Jennifer Aniston); Shakespearean lawn ornaments (Gnomeo and Juliet, with voice work by James McAvoy and Emily Blunt); and an epic journey (The Eagle, starring Channing Tatum and Jamie Bell). What do the critics have to say?

Justin Bieber: Never Say Never


If you’re a 12-year-old girl with a severe case of Bieber fever, you’ll probably love Justin Bieber: Never Say Never. If you’re a parent, or if you’re merely curious about the Bieber phenomenon, critics say you’ll probably have a better-than-average time with this concert/behind-the-scenes doc, which makes a solid case for Bieber’s talent and likeability without going too far beneath the surface. Never Say Never chronicles Bieber’s rise to stardom, culminating in a blowout show in Madison Square Garden with such pop luminaries as Usher, Miley Cyrus, and Ludacris; along the way, we learn about the star’s prodigious talent and hard work. The pundits say the film sometimes has the feel of an infomercial, and is a little overlong, but it’s also an occasionally fascinating peek into the star-making process, and Bieber comes off as a likeable, remarkably polished performer throughout.

Just Go with It


One often needs to suspend disbelief with the unlikely plot mechanics of romantic comedies. However, critics say that’s a tall order with Just Go With It, which requires its talented cast to act foolishly at nearly every turn. Adam Sandler stars as a plastic surgeon who lures women by pretending he’s married; when he meets the girl of his dreams, he asks his long-suffering assistant (Jennifer Aniston) to pretend to be his ex in order to keep up the façade. The pundits say Just Go with It is an implausible, largely laugh-free affair that lacks the energy and comic rhythm required to pull off this kind of farce.

Gnomeo and Juliet


Shakespeare’s works are so universal that they’ve survived innumerable offbeat adaptations. Still, the idea of Gnomeo and Juliet — the Bard’s greatest romantic tragedy set in a world of anthropomorphic garden gnomes – is more idiosyncratic than most, and critics say this animated musical comedy has moments of inspiration but is a little thin over the long haul. Gnomeo (James McAvoy) and Juliet (Emily Blunt) are gnomes that find love despite being from opposite sides of a fence. Can these crazy kids make it work — and keep their fellow lawn ornaments from all-out war? Some pundits are charmed by Gnomeo‘s wit and imagination, but others find it a little too self-referential for its own good (Check out Five Favorite Films with executive producer/composer Sir Elton John.)

The Eagle


An old-school sword-and-sandal epic that gets by without overdosing on CGI is a tasty proposition. Unfortunately, critics say The Eagle doesn’t quite soar — it looks terrific, but its sluggish pacing and so-so central performance from Channing Tatum keep it from standing alongside antiquity flicks of yore. Tatum stars as a Roman centurion on a quest to restore his family’s honor; along with a slave (Jamie Bell), his dangerous journey takes him beyond the borders of the Roman Empire. The pundits say The Eagle has a nice eye for period detail and scenic vistas, but Tatum lacks the authority to pull off the central role, and the battle sequences are hard to follow.(Check out this week’s Total Recall, in which we present a list of memorable Romans in the movies.)

Also opening this week in limited release:

  • Poetry, about a sixtysomething woman who enrolls in a poetry class to stave off personal demons, is at 100 percent.
  • The Sky Turns, a documentary chronicling a young woman’s return to her isolated, sparsely populated village, is at 100 percent.
  • Orgasm, Inc., a doc about the development of pharmaceuticals to treat female sexual dysfunction, is at 88 percent.
  • Cedar Rapids, starring Ed Helms and John C. Reilly in a comedy about a naive guy representing his company at an insurance convention, is at 85 percent.
  • Carancho, a noir-ish romance set amidst an Argentine underworld that profits from traffic fatalities, is at 73 percent.
  • Carbon Nation, a doc about individuals addressing the climate change crisis, is at 57 percent.
  • Certifiably Jonathan, a mock/doc hybrid featuring legendary comic Jonathan Winters, is at 20 percent.

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