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Watch Movies: 100 Most Popular Movies Of All Time

Updated on January 18th, 2019

30. Transformers: The Last Knight

Prime, the leader of the “good robots”, learns that he was the one responsible for the death of Cybertron, his home world, and vows to do whatever it takes to bring it back. There’s an ancient artifact hidden somewhere on planet Earth, and if Prime wants to fix what he’s done, he’ll need to find it. At the same time, the humans and the Transformers are at war: the Autobots are fighting side by side with mankind, but the enemy is just too strong. With their leader gone and the alliance shattered, they can’t hold Megatron off for much longer. But there’s hope: the key to winning the war and saving our planet lies in the secret history of Transformers on our planet. Cade, a professor, a lord and Bumblebee are the only ones who can save us all. Watch Now…

Review: The Atlantic

Forgive me. I was thinking of a more innocent time, 30 years ago, when the most frightening image that mainstream cinema could conjure up was Demi Moore and Rob Lowe getting it on in the shower. Since those days, Hollywood has come up with so many more novel ways in which to disappoint and/or irritate us. And few have pushed the envelope as aggressively as Michael Bay’s Transformers franchise.

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31. Avengers: Infinity War

Go behind the scenes of the newest ‘Avengers’ chapter, a superhero crossover set to hit movie theaters in summer 2018.

Review: The New Yorker

Avengers: Infinity War” is a very peculiar movie. It runs for two and a half hours, and its spectacular action, effects, histrionics, and noises fill big screens and cavernous theatres with their colossal churning and yowling. Yet its roiling action is beside the point, serving mainly to illustrate the movie’s main idea: to give each one of its dozens of characters from the Marvel Cinematic Universe a few moments to shine. In the well-worn divide between plot-driven dramas and character-driven ones, “Avengers: Infinity War” falls strangely and surprisingly into the latter category.

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32. Kingsman: The Secret Service

On London’s Savile Row sits the Kingsman, a store not just for the fashion forward but also for James Bonds-ian types seeking truth and justice in a seriously discreet, British way. A Kingsman, after all, is a spy of the highest order, part of a powerful organization unaffiliated with any government. Their representatives are named after King Arthur’s knights, with Galahad, aka Harry Hart as their anchor. In 1997, a fellow Kingsman saved Galahad’s life and died on the job. Forever indebted to his savior, Harry reaches out to the man’s widow and offers a promise of help one that her son, Eggsy collects on 17 years later. Galahad thinks Eggsy has the skills to be come a Kinsgman, but first the rough-around-the-edges youth must prove his mettle, as a megalomaniac millionaire puts into action his psychopathic plan to cull the planet of people to save it. Available Here…

Review: The Detroit News

On Day One of filming, they must have thrown away the moral compass and taken a group vow to splatter our sensibilities with stylish, gratuitous violence and one “Wait, what?!” moment after another.

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33. The Emoji Movie

The Emoji Movie unlocks the never-before-seen secret world inside your smartphone. Hidden within the messaging app is Textopolis, a bustling city where all your favorite emojis live, hoping to be selected by the phone’s user. In this world, each emoji has only one facial expression – except for Gene, an exuberant emoji who was born without a filter and is bursting with multiple expressions. Determined to become “normal” like the other emojis, Gene enlists the help of his handy best friend Hi-5 and the notorious code breaker emoji Jailbreak. Together, they embark on an epic “app-venture” through the apps on the phone, each its own wild and fun world, to find the Code that will fix Gene. But when a greater danger threatens the phone, the fate of all emojis depends on these three unlikely friends who must save their world before it’s deleted forever. Watch Online….

Review: The New Republic

In 1969, ahead of his 70th birthday, Vladimir Nabokov was asked a rather audacious question by a reporter from The New York Times: “How do you rank yourself among writers (living) and of the immediate past?” Nabokov reportedly replied by describing a form of communication that had yet to be invented: “I often think there should exist a special typographical sign for a smile—some sort of concave mark, a supine round bracket, which I would now like to trace in reply to your question.”

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34. Flatliners

Five medical students, hoping to gain insight into the mystery of what lies beyond the confines of life, embark on a daring and dangerous experiment. By stopping their hearts for short periods of time, each triggers a near-death experience. As the investigation becomes more and more perilous, they are forced to confront the sins of their pasts, as well as contend with the paranormal consequences of trespassing to the other side. Purchase Here…

Review: The Seattle Times

There’s always something going on in “Flatliners,” a new brat-pack thriller about medical students experimenting with after-life experiences. It’s certainly never boring.

How could it be? Every 10 minutes someone’s dying, being brought back to life, reliving a childhood trauma, undergoing a religious experience, or working out his/her destiny. The title refers to the experience of being literally dead for a few minutes, with heart stopped and vital signs missing. This group of “flatliners” has perfected the art of reaching the stage at which the body stops functioning, then coming back to tell about it.

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35. My Little Pony: The Movie

A new dark force threatens Ponyville, and the Mane 6 – Twilight Sparkle, Applejack, Rainbow Dash, Pinkie Pie, Fluttershy and Rarity – embark on an unforgettable journey beyond Equestria where they meet new friends and exciting challenges on a quest to use the magic of friendship and save their home. Click Here…

Review: Slate

The My Little Pony franchise entered the category of Actually Good in 2010, with the launch of the cable series My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic. Attentive parents and internet natives are familiar with the Actually Good phenomenon, by which artifacts of commodity culture occasionally, by some rare confluence of talent and care and corporate neglect, attain genuine quality.

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36. Dunkirk

Miraculous evacuation of Allied soldiers from Belgium, Britain, Canada, and France, who were cut off and surrounded by the German army from the beaches and harbor of Dunkirk, France, between May 26 and June 04, 1940, during Battle of France in World War II. Visit Here….

Review: Newsday

Few films have stripped war down to its terrifying, thrilling essence as Christopher Nolan’s “Dunkirk,” and few films have turned war into such an overwhelming, almost physical experience. Eschewing old-fashioned dramatics for state-of-the-art sensory overload, “Dunkirk” is both minimalist and maximalist, dropping us with little preparation into the chaos of World War II. Not all viewers will feel emotionally engaged by this film, but most will exit the theater on wobbly knees.

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37. Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2

Set to the backdrop of ‘Awesome Mixtape #2,’ Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 continues the team’s adventures as they traverse the outer reaches of the cosmos. The Guardians must fight to keep their newfound family together as they unravel the mysteries of Peter Quill’s true parentage. Old foes become new allies and fan-favorite characters from the classic comics will come to our heroes’ aid as the Marvel cinematic universe continues to expand.  Get One Here….

Review: The Atlantic

Perhaps the finest, funniest moment in Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 is the first action sequence. Or perhaps I should put quote marks around that: “action sequence.” Because for most of its duration, the action is strictly an afterthought. The titular supergroup has been enlisted to defeat a giant star-squid, and its smallest member, Baby Groot (the twig-like offshoot of last installment’s arboreal giant), is hooking up some equipment in the foreground as the fight commences behind him. What is Baby Groot fiddling with? Some kind of space cannon?

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38. Beauty and the Beast

Disney’s animated classic takes on a new form, with a widened mythology and an all-star cast. A young prince, imprisoned in the form of a beast, can be freed only by true love. What may be his only opportunity arrives when he meets Belle, the only human girl to ever visit the castle since it was enchanted. Watch Now…

Review: The Seattle Times

Both movies achieve their G-rated goals, but Disney’s retelling of this much-filmed fairy tale feels more like a classic. It’s exceptionally difficult to make an audience care for animated characters unless they’re mermaids or anthropomorphized animals or insects, yet the Disney animators, with a big assist from the vocal talents of a superb cast, have pulled it off.

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39. Annabelle: Creation

Several years after the tragic death of their little girl, a dollmaker and his wife welcome a nun and several girls from a shuttered orphanage into their home, soon becoming the target of the dollmaker’s possessed creation, Annabelle.. Available Here…

Review: IndieWire

Forget The Dark Universe. The best horror franchise currently in play belongs to James Wan, whose “The Conjuring” spin-offs delivers a world filled with nightmarish creatures like The Crooked Man, The Nun, and a doll that could make even Chucky’s blood run cold. Welcome to the frightful terrain of “Annabelle,” now equipped with a whole movie to provide its backstory.

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40. Better Watch Out

On a quiet suburban street, a babysitter must defend a twelve-year-old boy from intruders, only to discover it’s far from a normal home invasion. Watch Online….

Review: Village Voice

The recipe for a perfect Christmas horror film — think the 1974 classic Black Christmas or 2010’s more arty, Finnish offering Rare Exports — calls for dark humor, at least one scene of bright-red blood on snow, some kind of creepy Christmas toy or ornament, and a healthy dollop of irreverence for such a sacred season. Chris Peckover’s Better Watch Out contains all the above as well as a killer twist that upends this silly-to-serious film that’s sure to enter the canon of Christmas movies for people who prefer a bit of arsenic laced into Santa’s cookies.

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41. Girls Trip

Four girlfriends take a trip to New Orleans for an annual festival and, along the way, rediscover their wild sides and strengthen the bonds of sisterhood.. Watch Now…

Review: BuzzFeed News

Girls Trip is a funny, filthy comedy that has given the world both a mini Set It Off reunion, and the year’s best fruit-assisted blow-job joke. The movie has made over $42 million in its first week in theaters, the biggest box office opening in director Malcolm D. Lee’s career.

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42. Battle of the Sexes

Back in 1973, when feminism was starting to conquer the world, Billie Jean, one of the greatest female tennis players in history, challenged a male ex-champion to do something truly epic. The idea was to prove that a woman can and will be able to beat a man in a face-to-face confrontation. It goes without saying that this match broke all kinds of records and is considered to be a truly defining moment for the US. She was a strong believer in sexual equality and wanted women to be respected and paid just as much as men and people admired her for that. Bobby thought that this would be just a walk in the park; Billie proved him wrong. Available Here…

Review: The Village Voice

In Battle of the Sexes, Jonathan Dayton and Valerie Faris’s film rehashing the most infamous tennis match in modern history, Billie Jean King (Emma Stone) must brawl with the coed United States Tennis Association for equal pay as she comes to terms with her attraction to women and what might be the dissolution of her marriage to tennis promoter Larry King (Austin Stowell). Everything seems to come to a head when aging star Bobby Riggs (Steve Carell) challenges King to a match to settle, once and for all, the question of whether women are equal to men — or just to make some cash and help Billie prove a point.

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43. Baywatch

Devoted lifeguard Mitch Buchanan butts heads with a brash new recruit. Together, they uncover a local criminal plot that threatens the future of the Bay.  Watch Online….

Review: The Atlantic

Baywatch, the internationally syndicated television show of the 1990s, is remembered today primarily for its synthetic body parts and secondarily for its massive viewership (the show boasted a weekly audience, at its height, of 1.1 billion people, spread across 142 countries). What is generally less well recalled, however, at least in the American cultural memory, is the show’s pioneering of a category of entertainment that has since become a favorite of Hollywood: the show that is so bad it’s good profoundly awesome.

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44. Leatherface

A young nurse is kidnapped by a group of violent teens who escape from a mental hospital and take her on the road trip from hell. Pursued by an equally deranged lawman out for revenge, one of these teens is destined for tragedy and horrors that will destroy his mind, molding him into the monster we now call Leatherface. Purchase Here…

Review: AV Club

One of the great, blood-freezing moments in all of horror is Leatherface’s first appearance in the original Texas Chain Saw Massacre. It’s so sudden, so unexpected, so nightmarishly casual. Some poor, dumb teen pokes his head into the wrong farmhouse, turns a corner into a doorway, and there he is: hulking, squealing, wearing someone else’s face, carrying a big mallet that he promptly connects with the kid’s noggin.

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45. Atomic Blonde

An undercover MI6 agent is sent to Berlin during the Cold War to investigate the murder of a fellow agent and recover a missing list of double agents.  Get One Here….

Review: TimeOut

If you’ve been craving a female spy to lead her own espionage flick, like Mission: Impossible—Rogue Nation’s Rebecca Ferguson but with more screen time, you’re in luck. John Wick codirector David Leitch’s defiantly over-the-top Atomic Blonde is bloated on plotting and heavy with neon-lit visuals, but it will satisfy your appetite for woman-powered heroism.

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46. Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom

Review: San Diego Reader

Golly, maybe life really will find a way, even in a franchise whose last installment played like a zombified version of the original entry from Steven Spielberg. Director J.A. Bayona’s most recent feature was titled A Monster Calls, and featured a child dealing with painful news about his mother. Bayona weaves a remarkably similar storyline into a tentpole film about dinosaurs, and even more remarkably, he makes it work to genuine emotional effect. The film asks the question, “Having created monsters, do we have the right — perhaps even the obligation — to destroy them?”

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47. Overdrive

Master car thieves square off against French gangsters in the South of France with money, women and lives all on the line. Visit Here….

Review: NYTimes

“Overdrive” has all the features of a potentially entertaining action B-movie for overgrown boys: gorgeous near-mint vintage cars, rugged male performers, seductive female performers, ravishing European locations.

What it doesn’t have is a lot of cinematic adrenaline. Scott Eastwood and Freddie Thorp play Andrew Foster and Garrett Foster, car-thief brothers and ostensibly lovable rogues whose outlandish attempt to purloin a magnificent Bugatti runs them afoul of a pair of psychopathic rival car collectors in Marseille.

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48. Murder on the Orient Express

Heavily based on a best-selling novel by the world-famous Agatha Christie, this movie is shaping up to be just the perfect mix of mystery, suspense, crime, and drama. There are 13 passengers on this train, and one of them is a cold-blooded killer. Thankfully, there’s a detective among the civilians and he’s ready to do whatever it takes to figure out the identity of the murderer. The clock is ticking, and before the Express reaches its destination, he’s about to strike again. With nothing to go on except for his years of experience and witty mind, the detective will have to rely on his own self in an attempt to bring the vagabond to justice and save the day. Click Here…

Review: Variety

Murder on the Orient Express is an old-fashioned film. Agatha Christie’s 1934 Hercule Poirot novel has been filmed for the first time in a bygone film style as it seems to be some treasure out of a time capsule. Albert Finney and a monstrously large cast of names give the show a lot of class and charm.

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49. The LEGO Ninjago Movie

Six young ninjas are tasked with defending their island home of Ninjago. By night, they’re gifted warriors using their skill and awesome fleet of vehicles to fight villains and monsters. By day, they’re ordinary teens struggling against their greatest enemy….high school. Purchase Here…

Review: TimeOut

The LEGO movies head east for this fast and funny third film, which shares much of the manic energy and mischievous humor of The LEGO Movie and The LEGO Batman Movie, even if it doesn’t hit the same heights of originality. Ninjago was first a line of toys and then a kids’ TV series. Here it’s a place: an island city, inspired by Japan, where people live in fear of evil Lord Garmadon (a fun Justin Theroux), a many-armed villain who’s always attacking the city.

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50. Home Again

The lovely Reese Witherspoon did a fantastic job portraying a modern-day single mother in America. She’s raising two beautiful daughters and is ready to do whatever it takes to make them happy. After a nasty divorce, she goes back to LA to start over. While celebrating her birthday (she’s 40-years-old now), the woman meets 3 good-looking fellas, striving moviemakers in desperate need of a place to crash. Alice offers them the guest house for a couple of days until the boys find something more permanent. Obviously, the single mom could’ve never expected that this would turn into a romantic journey. But when her ex-man comes knocking at the door with a suitcase, everything goes to hell. Available Here…

Review: The Globe and Mail

At the beginning of Home Again, director David (Sudz) Sutherland tells us that every year 3,000 immigrants are deported back to Jamaica from countries such as Canada, the United States, Britain and Australia. Often, they are long-established residents convicted of minor crimes who have had little connection with their putative homeland since childhood. Nothing is done to resettle them in Jamaica, where they are deeply distrusted and represent a significant social burden. Surprising then, given the scale of the problem, that three of those 3,000 would all converge in the same shoot-out in Trenchtown.

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51. Jeepers Creepers III

Sheriff Dan Tashtego and a team of creeper hunters enlist the help of officer Davis Tubbs to help stop the monster’s eating spree. Watch Now…

Review: Reel Film Review

Though it features an absolutely fantastic premise, Clownhouse feels as though it’d be much more effective as a 22-minute episode of Tales from the Crypt (rather than a padded-out, frequently dull 81-minute movie). Young Casey (Nathan Forrest Winters) has a terrible fear of clowns, something his cruel older brother (played by Sam Rockwell) enjoys teasing him about. But when three mental patients escape from a nearby sanitarium and disguise themselves as – you guessed it – clowns, it would seem as though Casey’s worst fears have come true.

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52. Alien: Covenant

The crew of the colony ship Covenant, bound for a remote planet on the far side of the galaxy, discovers what they think is an uncharted paradise, but is actually a dark, dangerous world. When they uncover a threat beyond their imagination, they must attempt a harrowing escape. Available Here…

Review: MTV News

The spaceship Covenant, director Ridley Scott’s latest flying deathtrap, carries 15 crew members, 2,000 colonists, 1,400 embryos, and zero pandas. Pandas insist on eating empty-calorie bamboo — they’re bears denying their carnivorous biology to chow down on 20-foot celery — and procreate so apathetically that cubs become Earth celebrities. Clearly there’s no sense in shipping self-destructive animals to colonize new planet Origae-6; as a species, they’re almost suicidal.

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53. The Beguiled

The Beguiled (2017) The unexpected arrival of a wounded Union soldier at a girls’ school in Virginia during the American Civil War leads to jealousy and betrayal. Watch Online….

Review: Clclt

The motion picture as mood ring, Ashes of Time Redux is another Wong Kar Wei production that relies as much (if not more) on the sensations created by its aural and visual flourishes than on any narrative devices. Originally released in 1994 as Ashes of Time, the movie has since faced challenges both from within (a deteriorating negative) and without (bootleg copies all over the planet).

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54. Hocus Pocus

After three centuries, three witch sisters are resurrected in Salem Massachusetts on Halloween night, and it is up to two teen-agers, a young girl, and an immortal cat to put an end to the witches’ reign of terror once and for all. Watch Online…

Review: Chicagotribune

The motion picture as mood ring, Ashes of Time Redux is another Wong Kar Wei production that relies as much (if not more) on the sensations created by its aural and visual flourishes than on any narrative devices. Originally released in 1994 as Ashes of Time, the movie has since faced challenges both from within (a deteriorating negative) and without (bootleg copies all over the planet).

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55. The Mummy

The Mummy (2017) Though safely entombed in a crypt deep beneath the unforgiving desert, an ancient princess, whose destiny was unjustly taken from her, is awakened in our current day bringing with her malevolence grown over millennia, and terrors that defy human comprehension. Click Here…

Review: CSMonitor

Alex Kurtzman’s “The Mummy” reboots a franchise I would gladly have dispensed with from the start. The lackluster new incarnation, starring Tom Cruise as a wisecracking Army sergeant who loots antiquities from Iraqi war zones, is a generic summer time-killer that, alas, is positioned to bequeath sequels into the foreseeable future. Just what we all need right now – another sagging tentpole production with nothing under the tent.

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56. Victoria and Abdul

Victoria and Abdul (2017) Queen Victoria strikes up an unlikely friendship with a young Indian clerk named Abdul Karim. Get One Here….

Review: The NewYorker

At the start of “Fargo” (1996), the Coen brothers, keeping the straightest of faces, informed us, “This is a true story,” and proceeded to unwrap a pack of delicious lies. Moviegoers, of all people, should know that truth is not to be trusted; yet we are credulous creatures, with a sweet tooth for the authentic, and so, week after week, directors continue to reassure us that what we are about to witness is rooted in fact.

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57. Annihilation – 2018

A biologist signs up for a dangerous, secret expedition where the laws of nature don’t apply.

 

58. The Big Sick

The Big Sick (2017) Kumail (Kumail Nanjiani), in the middle of becoming a budding stand-up comedian, meets Emily (Zoe Kazan). Meanwhile, a sudden illness sets in forcing Emily to be put into a medically-induced coma. Kumail must navigate being a comedian, dealing with tragic illness, and placating his family’s desire to let them fix him up with a spouse, while contemplating and figuring out who he really is and what he truly believes. Watch Now…

Review: DetroitNews

“The Big Sick” is a charming romantic comedy whose romance and comedy is abruptly interrupted by real life.

Comedian and actor Kumail Nanjiani writes and stars in the true story of his courtship with Emily V. Gordon, which was thrown for a loop when Gordon (who also co-wrote the script) contracted a mysterious illness and fell into a coma.

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59.Goodbye Christopher Robin

A rare glimpse into the relationship between beloved children’s author A. A. Milne (Domhnall Gleeson) and his son Christopher Robin, whose toys inspired the magical world of Winnie the Pooh. Along with his mother Daphne (Margot Robbie), and his nanny Olive, Christopher Robin and his family are swept up in the international success of the books; the enchanting tales bringing hope and comfort to England after the First World War. But with the eyes of the world on Christopher Robin, what will the cost be to the family? Purchase Here…

Review: The Detroit News

Turns out the story of Winnie the Pooh is a real Eeyore. “Goodbye Christopher Robin” tells the tale of the creation of Winnie the Pooh, one of the best-loved children’s stories and characters of all-time. While it was a creative triumph, it was born of deep personal anguish, and caused a massive rift in author Alan Milne’s relationship with his young son.

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