Top 3 Best Movies on Netflix • Jul 2016

Netflix has added several new films for July, which made our list of best movies on Netflix, including several of last year’s best films, The Big Short, who is headed for streaming on 6 July and the Mustang, which will be available July 9th Also added are the classics like the Sting, Back to the future and Beverly Hills Cop. It’s a good month for movies on Netflix with a wide range of great films.

Here are the Top 3 best films broadcast on Netflix in July 2016 

3. Insomnia 

Year: 2002 
Director: Christopher Nolan 
Al Pacino employs a blessed few “Hoo-ah!” Affectation in this whimsical cat and mouse, sturdy remake darker, better (natch) 1997 Norwegian thriller. He entered into unstable shoes Stellan Skarsgård, Pacino stars as Will Dormer, sleep-deprived LA detective called the midnight sun-railed Alaskan town of Nightmute (oh, the irony) to investigate the murder of a teenage girl. Director Christopher Nolan winds voltage splicing in sensory details of trance existence Dormer, casualties, one of which belongs to his longtime partner (Martin Donovan). Hilary Swank is great as sharp, but with eyes wide open in amazement local cop Pacino veteran of the city, but it’s Robin Williams, who quietly steals the show here. In his second villainous role in 2002 (the other being Expres photo) Williams, as a writer for the hip Dormer own story, matches Pacino note for the measured note. Their  all low-volume Salvat, are impressive. The cinematic landscape of physical and mental extremes, Williams’ performance is a reminder of how nuanced actor could be.- Amanda Schurr

2. Dear Zachary: A Letter to a Son About His Father

Dear zachary netflix

Directed by Kurt Kuenne 
Year: 2008 
Kurt Kuenne was childhood friends with a man named Andrew Bagby, who at the end of 2001, was assassinated ex-girlfriend Shirley Turner. With relief, he finally put an end to a tumultuous relationship, had no idea, Turner was pregnant. So she killed him, then fled to Newfoundland, where she gave birth to a son, Zachary Bagby. This is how begins Dear Zachary: visual testimony to both Andrew Bagby life, as well as a permanent heart his parents, who both Kuenne chronicles, moved to Newfoundland after the murder of her son to commence proceedings to obtain custody of Zachary. Kuenne only meant that the film was a gift, a love letter to your friend with a stamp to Zacharias, which allows the child to one day get to know her father through many, many people who loved him most. Said in an interview, photos, phone calls, seemingly every piece of trash in the life of one man, Kuenne eulogy is achingly sad portrait of someone who in just 28 years, profoundly affected the lives of so many people around him. And Dear Zachary deeply transformed into something else. It begins to take on the visual language and the tone of rage Account true-crime carefully describe the process by which Bagby parents regained custody and then, just as they began to find some semblance of solace face their worst nightmares. The film sometimes becomes extremely painful, but Kuenne has a natural talent for tension and stimulation that neither exploits nor material pulls viewers through melodramatic mud. In retrospect, Dear Zachary ‘s exposure approach may seem a little cloying, but that’s just because Kuenne is willing to tell a story with all the dismal surprise tragedy itself. Will you scream guts out.- Dominic Sinacola

1. Omar


Year: 2014 
Director: Hany Abu-Assad 
more trenchant political allegory than as a character drama, Omar is more interested in the ideas in this slow-burning thriller than the plot machinations. To screenwriter and director Hany Abu-Assad, manic cunning twists and action scenes would just get in the way, better to spend our time thinking about why the characters find themselves in this situation at all. Nominated for best foreign language film Oscar, Omar Bakri Adam stars as the titular young Palestinian who must daily scale imposingly tall security wall that separates him from his girlfriend, Nadia (LEEM Luban). Although very much in love, have not yet revealed his relationship to his brother (and Omar’s good friend) Tarek (Eyad Hourani), who is going with Omar and another close friend, Amjad (Samer Bisharat) to kill an Israeli soldier mission of these three buddy is a success, it is Amjad who pulls spoušť-, but soon after, Omar is captured by Israeli forces headed by Rami agent (Waleed F. Zuaiter). Omar threatening with imprisonment, Rami he promises freedom when they will deliver Tarek, head of the group that they exchange. What is most resonant in Omar is that just as we can not always predict the characters are hiding parts of themselves, a byproduct of living in the world where distrust is obvious and secret necessity. Which is why Omar is the startling ending is so confusing and somewhat oddly perfect-we do not see it coming, yet deep, we are not surprised that it did not happened.- Tim Grierson


Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here