Everyone knows that we spend too much time scrolling in the Netflix library to find the right movie for our mood. By the time we find one, the bucket of popcorn is down to the last kernel. This is why Netflix also launched a feature to help us cope with the fatigue of this decision, called “Play something“
We are here to save you some more time. No need to scroll, no need to rely on a button, we are recommending some of the most heart-touching movies on the platform right now. Read on for some of the best movies on Netflix right now.
Call me by your name
Based on Andre Esseman’s 2007 novel of the same name, Call me by your name Upcoming is a heart touching romantic drama. Starring Armie Hammer as Oliver, Timothy Chalamet as Elio Perlman, Michael Stuhlberg as Samuel Perlman, Ameera Kaiser as Annela Perlman and Esther Garrel as Marzia, the film carved a niche for itself in the LGBTQ romance genre Have taken
Call me by your name Follows the story of Elio, a very introverted 17-year-old who lives in rural Italy. He meets an older graduate student whom his father – a professor – invited to be with the family over the summer to assist with academic paperwork. The story then looks at her journey to discover her sexuality and adopt her sexual orientation.
For all the boys I have loved before
We like a good film based on some heart touching YA books. For all the boys I have loved before, Is one such treatment based on the eponymous novel series by Jenny Han. It follows the lives of the Covey sisters, who live with their father and especially Lara Jean Covee, who has a penchant for old-school things. She writes love letters to her crush because she is afraid to say those things in person.
But her younger sister has other plans for her sister’s tight, non-existent social life. So she mails the letter and now Lara Jean has to be accountable to them. The film’s Wes-Anderson-like beauty makes it a very watchable romcom and helps that Lana Condor and Noah Sentino have great chemistry as Lara Jean Song Cove and Peter Kavinsky.
In the last one year, we have talked a lot about mourning and mourning. In Puglite, Where a young girl is widowed very soon in her marriage, it takes a new lens to see grief – separate but not isolated. In this Indian drama, the strangeness of the extended family setting mourning or mourning criteria is matched only by the protagonist’s inability to mourn.
Sandhya learns more about her husband after her death, while she knew him while he was alive, including acquaintance with her old flame, aspiration. Puglite One also looks at a woman’s independence – and how it changes with her husband’s death or financial power – and the end is bound to make you smile.
I’m thinking of finishing things
Think that your jam is a surrealist psychological thriller film? Charlie kauffman in I’m thinking of finishing things, We see Jessie who is on the verge of breaking up her 7-week relationship with Jake. Instead, she accompanies him to the secluded farm of his parents. What happens is a plot that will keep you worried in a way that only Kaufman can do.
Our favorite way out of the film is a dialogue, “Other animals live in the present.” Humans cannot. So he invented hope. “The only caveat is that to get completely immersed in the Kauffman experience, make sure you’re committed to the film. No pee breaks, no texting, no doomscrolling, no multitasking. It may be permissible to urinate breaks, but something else will reduce the effects.