- How to watch Serie A online for free Today 7:30 AM
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- How to uninstall the Epic Games Launcher (for real) Today 6:30 AM
- How to watch the Indianapolis 500 online for free Today 6:00 AM
- Ohio KKK rally met with massive counter-protest and witty signs from local businesses Saturday 5:06 PM
- Guy who said he stole drugs from MS-13 now says viral story is fake Saturday 4:07 PM
- Financial service company left 885 million private records exposed online Saturday 3:13 PM
- Sasha Obama went to prom and Twitter is delighted with the photos Saturday 2:22 PM
- Jon Voight says Trump is the greatest president since Lincoln in Twitter videos Saturday 1:31 PM
- #DeleteFacebook gains momentum after the platform refused to remove doctored Nancy Pelosi videos Saturday 11:58 AM
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- How to live stream Devin Haney vs. Antonio Moran on DAZN Saturday 7:00 AM
- Trump’s transphobic policies are disgusting—but they aren’t new Saturday 6:30 AM
- How to watch the Copa del Rey Final online for free Saturday 5:45 AM
2017 is looking up already.
On Tuesday, Hulu and Disney announced that more than 50 movies from Walt Disney Studios are coming to the streaming service. According to the Los Angeles Times, 56 titles in total will be added under the agreement.
The deal will contribute dozens of Disney classics to the 20 Disney Channel Original Movies added to Hulu earlier this year. Family favorites coming to the service include Lilo & Stitch, Tarzan, The Emperor’s New Groove, Muppet Treasure Island, and The Princess and the Frog.
Titles geared toward older audiences such as Con Air, Step Up, Gone in 60 Seconds, Pearl Harbor, Romy and Michele’s High School Reunion, and The Mighty Ducks will be made available in coming months, too.
In the meantime, you can already stream movies such as Air Bud, Hercules, The Nightmare Before Christmas, Mulan, Pocahontas, and Sister Act.
With the final days of 2016 looking so grim, at least this announcement gives us something to celebrate.
Samantha Grasso is a former IRL staff writer for the Daily Dot with a reporting emphasis on immigration. Her work has appeared on Los Angeles Magazine, Death And Taxes, Revelist, Texts From Last Night, Austin Monthly, and she has previously contributed to Texas Monthly.