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There’s a lot to love on Hulu right now.
If you’re looking for the best movies on Hulu, you’ve come to the right place. While the streaming service is better known for its collection of TV shows, there’s no shortage of good movies on Hulu. We update this list monthly, so you can count on each of these recommendations being available when you’re ready for your next night in. Here are the best movies on Hulu right now.
The best movies on Hulu in March 2019
1) Shutter Island
Martin Scorsese gets to play around in the B-movie sandbox with this twisty thriller. Leonardo DiCaprio and Mark Ruffalo play U.S. Marshals sent to the titular island to investigate the escape of a murderer. Every bit of new information creates more confusion for the Marshals and the audience. Shutter Island is the kind of movie that is one step ahead at every turn, but even astute viewers who figure out what’s coming will still be entertained watching the pieces fit into place.
2) The Dark Knight
In the hands of other directors or actors, Shoplifters would be a very different film. But director Hirokazu Kore-eda has an incredible amount of empathy for the family at the center of the film—even when they’re faced with the ethical implications of taking in a young girl who had been abused instead of returning her home. Shoplifters explores what it means to choose your own family and slowly eases viewers in while never completely ignoring the larger moral questions, which makes it all the more devastating when things begin to fall apart. —Michelle Jaworski
This 2017 biopic depicts the origins of Wonder Woman on the comic book page and the polyamorous relationship between William Moulton Marston, the man who wrote her, and the women who helped inspire her. Rebecca Hall shines as Elizabeth Holloway Marston, a brilliant mind in her own right. It’s a worthy companion piece to Patty Jenkins’ Wonder Woman, one that treats its subject matter with respect and dignity. —M.J.
5) I, Tonya
The main reason to watch I, Tonya is for Margot Robbie’s electric performance as Tonya Harding. The movie walks a tightrope by telling a story most of the audience already knows. The Tonya Harding-Nancy Kerrigan feud has been covered ad nauseam over the years, but the film finds a new angle by focusing on Harding’s disastrous upbringing. The movie uses fourth-wall breaking commentary and an idiots-doing-crime approach to jazz up the story to great effect.
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6) Young Adult
Jason Reitman and Diablo Cody rekindled their Juno magic with the acerbic and darker Young Adult. Charlize Theron stars as Mavis, an author who returns home after her divorce and sets out to win back her married ex. Mavis is a tough, compelling character, and Theron gives one of her best performances. Movies about characters struggling to grow up have become a cliché at this point, but Young Adult is sharp enough to offer an insightful, and funny, approach.
Aliens randomly show up and strategically place themselves across the globe, with humans falling into complete panic in response. Most movies would take this set up and deliver a city-destroying action-fest. Director Denis Villeneuve and writer Eric Heisserer aim for something more thoughtful and empathetic. It’s a movie about understanding and listening. This sci-fi thinker is one of the best movies of the decade.
This ersatz western from writers and directors David and Nathan Zellner is hard to look away from. The brothers tweak the typical Western formula just enough to keep viewers off balance. Samuel (Robert Pattinson, great) is traveling the Wild West to reunite with his lost love Penelope (Mia Wasikowska, even better). Samuel is likable enough, but with his clean looks and fast tongue he’s a far cry from the traditional gruff, masculine leading man you’ll find in these stories. The first half of Damsel is an entertaining and slight, but the film reveals its true, darker intentions when the two paramours reconnect in its second half. Damsel is an off-kilter Western that you should make time for.
9) 13 Assassins
Takashi Miike’s samurai epic 13 Assassins, a remake of a 1963 film of the same name, is one of the Japanese master’s best films. It’s about a group of assassins (as you could guess from the title) who team up in an attempt to kill the odious Lord Matsudaira Naritsugu. The first half of the film is restrained as the team comes together and forms its plan, but the film’s climactic battle pays off the buildup and rewards the audience’s patience tenfold (thirteenfold?). It’s roughly 40 minutes of immaculately staged action mayhem. It’s pure spectacle that will take your breath away.
10) Disappearance of Alice Creed
This kidnapping thriller is an exercise in economical storytelling. It’s based on a play, so it’s no surprise that it makes great use of its limited sets. Alice (Gamma Arterton) is from a wealthy family and is snatched up by two criminals and held for ransom. Nothing goes according to the plan, and the clever script delivers a steady stream of satisfying twists.
11) The Hunt for the Wilderpeople
First New Zealand gave us Peter Jackson; now it’s given us Taika Waititi. Jackson makes oversized spectacles, and Waititi has built his name on small-scale stories with strong characters (Eagle vs Shark, What We Do in the Shadows). That is, until Marvel recruited him for his own oversized spectacle (Thor: Ragnorok). Wilderpeople is such a delightful movie that you understand why Waititi is getting called up while also being greedy enough to want him to keep making movies where his is the main creative voice. The Hunt for the Wilderpeople is one of the best movies on Hulu.
12) Blue Velvet
David Lynch’s 1986 film is, like so many of his films, a dream committed to screen, and it’s easy to see why it shocked audiences back then. Kyle MacLachlan stars as Jeffrey, a fresh-faced college student who (pre-Twin Peaks) starts doing some detective work after finding a severed ear while back in his hometown. This leads him to a singer named Dorothy Vallens (Isabella Rossellini) who welcomes him into her unhinged world—one filled with deviants, violence, and Dennis Hopper huffing gas. —A.S.
13) Support the Girls
Support the Girls is one of 2018’s best kept secrets. This unassuming day-in-the-life story tracks the goings-on at a mom-and-pop Hooters knockoff restaurant. Put-upon manager Lisa (a tremendous Regina Hall) has too much on her plate, between indifferent ownership, dwindling business, and the personal problems of her and her staff. At first blush, Lisa comes across as the only adult in the room, but as the film unfolds and we see more shades of the supporting characters, it blossoms into something more thoughtful, empathetic, and heartening.
This remake no one asked for sets out to be nothing but dumb fun and mostly hits the mark. If you think you would enjoy watching super attractive people like the Rock, Zac Efron, Alexandra Daddario, and other swimsuit-clad people run around a beach, Baywatch will get the job done. It’s a movie about lifeguards taking down a crime ring—you know what you’re signing up for. The movie is a (very) loose adaptation of the TV show, with enough winks and nods and expected cameos to please anyone watching for nostalgia’s sake. You don’t have to be a fan of the show to get a kick out of this new version, which is packed with enough jokes to help you beat the heat for two hours.
15) Office Space
Somehow, even 20 years later, Office Space is still the quintessential satire of the corporate workplace. There aren’t many people who can’t relate to the plight of Peter, the Michael Bolton who doesn’t suck, Samir, Joanna, and poor old Milton. Between the absurdities of everyday life and the mundanities of dead-end jobs,Office Space has something for everyone. If you’ve ever fantasized about destroying an inanimate object, you can relate. (And Office Space probably put the idea in your head.)
16) The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn – Part 2
For everyone who made it through the first four movies in The Twilight Saga, Breaking Dawn – Part 2 is the reward. Not only is this the best one of the series, it’s also the only one that new viewers should bother with. The battle for the baby of Bella Swan and vampire Edward Cullen brings the entire supernatural world to the Pacific Northwest for a final showdown. This movie, along with Part 1, fully embraces the campiness of the story and things get delightfully bonkers. It all culminates in a supremely satisfying rumble that features more decapitations than you can shake a stick at.
We’ve all had bad hangovers, but Gloria (Anne Hathaway) has us beat. In Nacho Vigalondo’s Colossal, alcoholism is rendered as a literal monster, one that, in this case, destroys Seoul, South Korea, after Gloria spends a night getting tanked. It’s a monster movie where the monster is us. Jason Sudeikis and Dan Stevens also star. —A.S.
18) Not Another Teen Movie
The Scary Movie franchise, and other Seltzberg and Friedman riffs, effectively turned slapstick spoofs into cyanide pills (but I’ll admit to still enjoying the Wayans brothers’ Scary Movies). But I’ll be damned if Not Another Teen Movie isn’t the best movie to emerge from that trend. It jabs at every teen movie you’ve ever seen and loved, but the thing that elevates it above its peers is that it’s focused (relatively speaking) on its target and less scattershot in its approach. And it’s still really funny. It also has Chris Evans in his earliest, pre-Marvel cinematic form.
19) Force Majeure
In the aftermath of an avalanche, a wife accuses her husband of trying to save himself over his own family as the audience gets a raw and sometimes uncomfortable look at a marriage on the brink of falling apart. It’s a gripping character drama, and there’s even a familiar face in Game of Thrones’ Kristofer Hivju. —M.J.
As far as vampire thrillers go, this one is comparatively low-key. Gemma Arterton and Saoirse Ronan play a pair of vampires who have been on the run for hundreds of years. They try to live anonymously, but when their cover is blown, they’re on the run again. It’s arty fare and something that may test the patience of some. Director Neil Jordan creates a beguiling atmosphere, and Arterton and Ronan are strong leads, and combined they help carry the movie through clunky moments. Even if it isn’t totally successful in everything it sets out to do, it’s a worthy effort with enough highlights to make it worth your time.
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21) I Saw the Devil
This South Korean thriller pits two of the country’s most well-known actors (Choi Min-sik and Lee Byung-hun) as a cop and a serial killer, respectively. It’s a cat-and-mouse story, or maybe cat-and-cat is more appropriate, as Byung-hun relentlessly tracks and tortures the man (Min-sik) who killed his wife. The film is directed by maestro Kim Jee-woon, so you’re in good hands. I Saw the Devil is brutal and provocative, and if you have the stomach for it, it’s well worth a watch.
22) Space Jam
Space Jam is the kind of endearingly cheesy movie that never fails to entertain. Pairing some of the greatest cartoon characters of all time with the greatest basketball player of all time is a can’t-miss premise. Aliens vs. Looney Tunes and Michael Jordan in a basketball game? With Bill Murray in a supporting role? Space Jam has a lot working in its favor, including a soundtrack that’s better than it has any right to be. It’s goofy, Jordan is a surprisingly decent actor (although he’s hardly pushing himself), and the Looney Tunes are always a welcome sight.
David Gordon Green’s film tells the story of Jeff Bauman, who lost his legs in the Boston Marathon bombing. Jake Gyllenhaal turns in a reliably good performance of Bauman, capturing his isolation and struggle as he adapts to his new life. Green does a nice job mixing in the personal story with the larger narrative of the bombing aftermath. While this is Gyllenhaal’s movie, Tatiana Maslany matches him beat for beat as Jeff’s girlfriend. Stronger embraces the struggle of people, and a city, temporarily broken but not beaten.
Denis Villeneuve is now a well-established name thanks to heady sci-fi films like Arrival and Blade Runner 2049, but in 2009, he tackled a true story. In December 1989, Marc Lépine opened fired at Montreal’s École Polytechnique, killing 14 female students and injuring 14 other women and men. Women—and Canada’s feminist movement—were Lépine’s target, and though Villeneuve’s black-and-white film is beautifully framed and paced, the film’s enduring relevance leaves one with a sense of dread. —Audra Schroeder
25) Hot Tub Time Machine
I can’t fault anyone for passing on another dude-bro comedy, but for those so inclined, Hot Tub Time Machine is a strong option. John Cusack, Craig Robinson, Rob Corddry, and Clark Duke star as four guys who combine a night of heavy partying and hot tubbing causes them to slip back in time to 1986. The movie has a lot of fun playing with time travel paradoxes, which lends even the less sophisticated jokes an air of wit. Hot Tub combines a likable cast with clever writing. If you’re in the mood, hop in the hot tub.
After a successful run on Broadway, Denzel Washington brings this August Wilson play to the silver screen. Washington directs and stars alongside his stage costar Viola Davis in this 1950s-set drama about a man grappling with the life choices he made and the repercussions they have on his family. It’s a powerful film, and you’ll want to keep tissues nearby.
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Get your hanky ready, because Wonder will do a number on your emotions. Based on the popular book, Wonder is about Auggie (Jacob Tremblay), a young boy with a medical condition that causes a facial deformity. After years of homeschooling, Auggie’s parents (Julia Roberts and Owen Wilson) send him off to school for fifth grade, where not everyone is so quick to accept Auggie as he is. The movie is a treatise on kindness, and is the kind of movie that will resonate with kids and adults alike. Wonder is an uplifting movie that wants to put good into the world.
Mean Girls before Mean Girls, Scream before Scream, that’s how I pitch this ’80s classic to people who haven’t seen it. It’s a satire and a biting black comedy. High school tales about the coolest of the cool and the people who want to undermine them are the forever-cool leather jackets of film.
29) Love Actually
Yes, I know it’s not cool to like Love Actually anymore. But whether you love it or hate it, it’s hard to deny that it lives up to its tagline of “the ultimate romantic comedy.” This story of intersecting relationships in London around Christmastime is both one of the definitive rom-coms and one of the definitive holiday movies of our time. —Chris Osterndorf
30) John Dies at the End
Adapted from a novel that began as a thread on the Cracked.com forums, John Dies at the End is one of the weirdest movies you’ll ever see. Combining sci-fi/horror with surreal stoner comedy, it’s about a slacker dude who faces a sequences of bizarre supernatural events. It’s impossible to explain the plot any further, but trust us when we say it’s worth your while. —Gavia Baker-Whitelaw
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Tucked away in the prolific Nicolas Cage’s filmography is this 2013 gem from director David Gordon Green. It’s a southern fried drama about the cyclical nature of violence. Cage plays Joe, an ex-con trying to get and keep his life on a better track. Joe takes a teenager, Gary (Tye Sheridan), under his wing, but Gary’s alcoholic father, Wade (Gary Poulter), poses an obstacle to both. Cage and Sheridan are both good, but it’s Poulter who steals the show. Poulter was homeless when Green found him and put him in the movie, and he gives a truly great and terrifying performance.
In Alex Garland’s adaptation of Annihilation, we still get to explore Area X, a quarantined area of land besieged by mysterious environmental changes. That’s about where the similarities to the book end. The film uses author Jeff VanderMeer’s spectral setting to get in its characters’ heads. Natalie Portman plays Lena, a biologist and former soldier who is grieving the loss of her husband, Kane (Oscar Isaac). He was sent into Area X on a secret mission and feared dead, but he suddenly returns home—altered. Lena’s mission there is one of truth and redemption, but Portman plays her with appropriate detachment. We don’t really know her true motives, and fellow travelers Anya (Gina Rodriguez), Cass (Tuva Novotny), Josie (Tessa Thompson), and Dr. Ventress (Jennifer Jason Leigh) have their own reasons for going on an apparent suicide mission. —A.S.
Thelma is about a lonely college student struggling to reconcile her religious upbringing with the feelings she develops for a fellow student. To complicate matters more, Thelma long-suppressed psychokinetic abilities begin resurfacing. The movie is a bit of a mind-bender, and one that rewards viewers that are willing to go on the ride. Norwegian filmmaker Joachim Trier is a rising star in world cinema, and this is his most challenging film to date.
34) Mom and Dad
Nicolas Cage and Selma Blair go off the deep end in Brian Taylor’s 2017 comedy-thriller about a mysterious event that causes parents to want to kill their kids. That conceit alone makes this film an acquired taste, but Mom and Dad also gives Cage the room to go completely over the top (like the scene where he destroys a pool table while singing “The Hokey Pokey”) so some dark humor seeps into the murderous rage. Cage doesn’t overpower the film. In fact, there are actually some touching, introspective moments between him and Blair. —A.S.
35) World’s Greatest Dad
This is a pitch black movie. Vin Diesel couldn’t handle it with shades on at midnight. Robin Williams is a failed writer whose asshole of a son (to put it kindly) dies in a very unflattering way. So Williams doctors the crime scene and pens a loving suicide note, which of course becomes the most successful thing he’s ever written. The movie is raw, blunt, and funny. By the end it even becomes something you can embrace, if you make through all the darkness.
36) American Beauty
After a wondrous run as a cultural whipping boy for its portrayal of suburban and especially teenage angst, the tide has turned for the movie that won best picture in 1999. Kevin Spacey’s performance is a perfect blend of malaise and existential crisis. Annette Bening and Mena Suvari are the yin and yang representation of a man’s midlife crisis: Suvari as the young temptress and potential for a different kind of life, and Bening as the outgrown partner and reminder of a life wasted. Nearly 20 years after its release, American Beauty holds up fairly well. Its observations still sting, even if they’re not as sharp as they used to be, and the satire is still relevant today. If nothing else, the trash bag scene is still a hoot.
As Netflix’s A Futile and Stupid Gesture depicted, Caddyshack mastermind Doug Kenney believed the movie was terrible upon its release in 1980. He was coming off the success of Animal House, then the biggest comedy of all time, and Caddyshack also had the misfortune of opening the same year as a little movie called Airplane. Decades later, though, Caddyshack is arguably more popular than both films, and that animatronic gopher Kenney hated so much has become iconic. —C.O.
38) Jack Reacher: Never Go Back
While critics didn’t quite get onboard for a second Jack Reacher film, Never Go Back is still entertaining. Say what you will about Tom Cruise, but he’s a magnetic screen presence, and he’s always giving maximum effort. This time out, Reacher finds himself at the center of a government conspiracy that he will have to kick and punch his way out of. There is a certain baseline quality to Cruise’s action movies, and Jack Reacher may never reach (sorry) the heights of the Mission: Impossible movies, but it’s still more than serviceable.
39) What Lies Beneath
This is a sneaky good creep-fest about a woman slowly losing her mind (or is she?) over the disappearance of her neighbor. Creepy neighbors make for one of cinema’s sturdiest sources of tension and suspense, and director Robert Zemeckis knows how to wring some fresh scares out of the setup. Michelle Pfeiffer and Harrison Ford star, giving What Lies Beneath a classical feel, like the Hitchcock throwback that it is.
40) The Guilty
In this Danish thriller, Holm, a police officer working in the dispatch center, takes a phone call that will change his life. On the other end of the line is a frantic woman who has been kidnapped in front of her kids. The film is anchored by a tremendous lead performance from Jakob Cedergren and a smart script that mixes pathos and plenty of twists. The Guilty is one of 2018’s best-kept secrets.
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41) A Simple Plan
Before Sam Raimi got snapped up for mega-budget fare with 2002’s Spider-Man, he made A Simple Plan, adapting Scott Smith’s bestselling novel about two brothers and a friend who come across a bag of money and the host of trouble that comes along with it. Paranoia and greed quickly grab hold of the men and quickly becomes the cause of their downfall. Top-lined by Bill Paxton and Oscar-nominated Billy Bob Thornton, the movie is supremely entertaining. It’s the kind of adult thriller that gets the “why don’t they make ’em like this” tag and carries the mantle until the next one comes along.
There’s a growing realization that Seann William Scott is an underrated actor. Yes, Steve Stifler, the Stifmeister. That guy. Scott has had woefully few opportunities to show his chops, but in movies like The Promotion and especially Goon, he gets to show off a deftness for more subtle humor and emotions than American Pie demanded. In Goon, he plays a hockey player who excels only at fighting, but it’s his ticket to a brief respite from the drudgery life has waiting for him. Goon proved to be a cult hit, and Goon 2 is in the can and awaiting release in the U.S.
43) Ingrid Goes West
Single White Female gets a social media twist in Ingrid Goes West. Aubrey Plaza plays the obsessive Ingrid, who sets her sights on a prolific Instagram star, played with bubbly energy by Elizabeth Olsen. Ingrid is a character right in Plaza’s wheelhouse, and she’s exactly as good as you think she would be as an angry, socially awkward young woman. The breakout star here is O’Shea Jackson Jr., who proves that his work playing his father in Straight Outta Compton is no fluke. The movie doesn’t go quite as far as its strong cast is capable of going, but the result is still a satisfying comedy.
So many movies are given infinite resources and still manage to feel so minuscule that they might as well not even exist. Sean Baker’s Tangerine, however, is a testament to how much filmmakers can achieve with very little. Shot on an iPhone, the movie cost relative pennies to make, but Tangerine is a hypnotic, extraordinary film about the friendship between two sex workers. That bond is tested over the course of a very long day, and the plot’s simplicity masks its power. After finding out her boyfriend isn’t faithful, Sin-Dee (Kiki Rodriguez) goes off on a quest to locate his mistress. Meanwhile, Alexandra (Mya Taylor) prepares for a performance at a local club. Filmed on a stretch of Santa Monica known as a nexus of prostitution in the city, Tangerine captures the feel of Los Angeles better than any film I’ve ever seen. It’s simultaneously stylish, low-key, and groundbreaking in its authentic depiction of life on the streets. —Nico Lang
45) Sorry to Bother You
Boots Riley delivered one of 2018’s most audacious films with his directorial debut Sorry to Bother You. The Oakland-set satire follows Cassius (Lakeith Stanfield), a telemarketer who finds more success than he handle by wielding his “white voice.” Riley, directing from his own script, has an anarchic attitude toward the material, which results in some blistering social commentary and inspired creative choices. In addition to Stanfield, co-stars Tessa Thompson, Jermaine Fowler, and Armie Hammer deliver dynamic, compelling performances. Sorry to Bother You isn’t for everyone, but everyone should get it a chance.
46) The Good, the Bad, and the Weird
South Korean maestro Kim Jee-woon’s riff on the Man With No Name films is pure cinema. The titular trio is after treasure, but everywhere they turn there’s an army or bandits waiting to wreck their plans. The action set pieces are true showstoppers. They’re intricately choreographed and jaw-dropping in their scope. Movies don’t get much more fun than this.
47) Jeff Who Lives at Home
The hyper-prolific brothers Jay and Mark Duplass delivered one of their best films with this 2011 dramedy. Jeff (Jason Segel) is a slacker who spends a day with his brother Pat (Ed Helms). What starts out as a simple errand turns into the brothers sneaking around to see if Pat’s wife is having an affair. Along the way the day turns out to be a major turning point in Jeff’s life. It’s not surprising that the Duplass brothers would find great, success in a movie centered on brothers.
48) Beach Rats
Coming-of-age indie stories are a dime a dozen, but Beach Rats separates itself primarily through the lead performance by Harris Dickinson. Dickinson plays Frankie, a teen who spends his days hanging out with his deadbeat friends and his evenings online looking for older guys to hook up with. Frankie’s frustrations in exploring his sexuality and accepting himself are blunt and relatable. Beach Rats is the kind of movie that will always fly under the radar of most people, but those who give it a chance will find it rewarding.
After a popular actress is found dead, her assistant, Jill, finds herself as a prime suspect. Jill’s search for the truth will take her all over L.A. and force her to reckon with her past. Gemini is a slick, neon-lit neo-noir with a killer score. The mystery itself is pretty solid, but Gemini stands out because of its moody atmosphere and crackling cast, featuring Lola Kirke, Zoe Kravitz, and John Cho.
Acclaimed video essayist Kogonada makes his feature directorial debut with this low-key drama about a man (John Cho) who comes home to be with his ailing father and strikes up a friendship with a young woman (Haley Lu Richardson) tethered to the titular town. Every shot of Kogonada’s film is deeply considered, and the images are as well crafted as the architecture the characters obsess over. But at the heart of it are Cho and Richardson, who gives two of 2017’s best performances.
What’s new on Hulu in March 2019: Movies and TV shows
Drifters: Complete Season 1 (Funimation)
Into The Dark: Treehouse: Episode 6 Premiere (Hulu Original)
Rick Steves’ Europe: Complete Season 10 (PBS)
8 Heads in a Duffel Bag (1997)
Ace Ventura: Pet Detective (1994)
Ace Ventura: When Nature Calls (1995)
Alex & Emma (2003)
American Beauty (1999)
An American Haunting (2006)
Astro Boy (2010)
Basic Instinct 2: Risk Addiction (2006)
Batman Begins (2005)
Black Sheep (1996)
Blast from the Past (1999)
Breakheart Pass (1975)
Bruce Almighty (2003)
The Chumscrubber (2005)
The Cider House Rules (1999
The Crying Game (1992)
The Dark Knight (2008)
Death at a Funeral (2007)
Deuces Wild (2002)
Dirty Work (1998)
The Dogs of War (1981)
Double Jeopardy (1999)
Easy Rider (1969)
Edward Scissorhands (1990)
Fire in the Sky (1993)
The French Lieutenant’s Woman (1981)
He Named Me Malala (2015)
Heaven’s Gate (1981)
I, Dolours (2018)
The Ice Storm (1997)
Inventing the Abbotts (1996)
It’s Arbor Day, Charlie Brown (1976)
Legally Blondes (2009)
Lego Batman: DC Super Heroes Unite (2013)
Lego DC Comics Super Heroes: The Flash (2018)
The Mighty Quinn (1989)
Nacho Libre (2006)
Not Another Teen Movie (2001)
Office Space (1999)
Open Season (2006)
Open Season 2 (2009)
Open Season 3 (2011)
Open Season: Scared Silly (2016)
Ouija House (2018)
Ouija Séance: The Final Game (2018)
Perfect Creature (2005)
The Piano (1993)
The Pope of Greenwich Village (1984)
Rambo III (1988)
Reasonable Doubt (2014)
Red Corner (1997)
Red Dragon (2002)
Regarding Henry (1991)
Return of the Living Dead 3 (1993)
Return of the Living Dead 4: Necropolis (2006)
Return of the Living Dead 5: Rave to the Grave (2007)
River’s Edge (1987)
Shaolin Warrior (2013
Small Soldiers (1998)
Summer Catch (2001)
Tristan & Isolde (2003)
Two Weeks Notice (2002)
What a Girl Wants (2003)
What Lies Beneath (2000)
What’s the Worst That Could Happen? (2001)
Yes Man (2008)
American Idol: Season 2 Premiere (ABC)
Cosmos: Possible Worlds: Series Premiere (FOX)
Good Girls: Season 2 Premiere (NBC)
A Frozen Christmas 3 (2018)
The Closet (“Le Placard”) (2001)
Where Hands Touch (2018)
MasterChef Junior: Season 7 Premiere (FOX)
Mental Samurai: Series Premiere (FOX)
Rock ‘n’ Roll High School (1979)
A.P. Bio: Season 2 Premiere (NBC)
For The People: Season 2 Premiere (ABC)
Hang Ups: Complete Season 1 (Fremantle)
I Can Only Imagine (2018)
Keeping Up with the Kardashians: Complete Season 15 (E!)
Black Clover: Complete Season 1 (Dubbed) (Funimation)
Middle Men (2009)
The Party’s Just Beginning (2018)
Free Solo (2018)
Shrill: Complete Season 1 Premiere (Hulu Original)
Like Water for Chocolate (1992)
No Way Out (2018)
The Fog (2005)
Wings of the Dove (1997)
Tea with the Dames (2018)
Divide and Conquer (2018)
Assassination Nation (2018)
Fear the Walking Dead: Complete Season 4 (AMC)
Juda: Complete Season 1 (Banijay)
The Fix: Series Premiere (ABC)
A Frozen New Year’s (2018)
The Act: Series Premiere (Hulu Original)
The Village: Series Premiere (NBC)
Girl Most Likely (2013)
Pretty Little Liars: The Perfectionists: Series Premiere (Freeform)
The Last Race (2018)
Cardinal: Complete Season 3 (CTV)
Catfish: Season 7, Episodes 1-28 (MTV)
Dr. K’s Exotic Animal E.R.: Season 7 Premiere (National Geographic)
A Cam Life (2018)
Monsters and Men (2018)
Abby’s: Series Premiere (NBC)
The Domestics (2017)
Chef Flynn (2018)
What’s leaving Hulu in March 2019
10 Years (2011)
2 Days in the Valley (1996
9 to 5 (1980)
A Fish Called Wanda (1988)
A Simple Plan (1998)
Bad Santa (2003)
Bangkok Dangerous (2008)
Battle for Haditha (2008)
Bend it Like Beckham (2003)
Bulletproof Monk (2003)
Capitalism: A Love Story (2010)
Christmas Town (2008)
Come Simi (2016)
Dark Blue (2003)
Deep Blue Sea (1999)
Dirty Pretty Things (2002)
Dream the Impossible (2016)
East is East (1999)
Fifteen and Pregnant (1998)
Finding Neverland (2004)
Fly Me to the Moon (2008)
Forces of Nature (1999
Friday Night Lights (2004)
Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (1953)
Gimme Shelter (2014)
Grizzly Man (2005)
Into The West (2005
Kiss the Dragon (2001)
Kurt and Courtney (1998)
Lara Croft: Tomb Raider (2001)
Mortal Kombat (1995)
Mortal Kombat Annihilation (1997)
New York Minute (2004)
Once Bitten (1985)
Pacific Warriors (2015)
Patch Adams (1998)
Pet Sematary (1989
Pet Sematary II (1992)
Rain Man (1988)
Right at Your Door (2007)
Scent of a Woman (1992)
Skipped Parts (2001)
Stephen King’s Graveyard Shift (1990)
Stephen King’s Silver Bullet (1985)
Stephen King’s Thinner (1996)
Stranger than Fiction (2000)
Teaching Mrs. Tingle (1999)
Three Kings (1999)
To Grandmother’s House We Go (1992)
Total Recall (1990)
True Grit (1969)
Wedding Crashers (2005)
What’s Cooking? (2000)
Wild Bill (1995)
Words and Pictures (2013)
Still not sure what to watch on Hulu? Here are the best movies on Hulu, what’s new, the best shows on Hulu, the sexiest movies you can stream on the service, Hulu documentaries, anime, and the must-see Hulu originals.
Here are the best thrillers and action movies to get your heart racing, classic movies when you want a blast from the past, sad movies when you need a good cry, and funny movies on Hulu when you need a good laugh.
Editor’s note: This article shares blurbs with some of our other streaming guides and is regularly updated for relevance.
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Eddie Strait is a member of the Austin Film Critic Association. His reviews focus primarily on streaming entertainment, with an emphasis on Netflix, Hulu, Amazon Prime, and other on-demand services.