From “Stranger Things” Season 3 to the final season of “Orange Is the New Black”
It’s almost July. We know that because Netflix has come through with its list of new content being added in July, and what titles are being removed from the streamer throughout the month.
Most notably, “Stranger Things” Season 3 is dropping on July 4, so you can watch fireworks AND be reunited with Eleven, Will Byers, Dustin, Mike, Lucas, Max, Nancy, Jonathan, Steve Harrington, Joyce and Hopper at long last, all in one day.
“Queer Eye” Season 4 is comin’ at ya July 19, along with new episodes of “Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee.” The seventh and final season of “Orange Is The New Black” comes July 26.
This month is your last chance to watch the first two “Austin Powers” films, “The Matrix” trilogy, the first three “Mummy” movies, “Cool Hand Luke,” “Definitely, Maybe,” “Dumb and Dumber,” and all seven seasons of “Pretty Little Liars,” to name a few.
You can watch a teaser clip of Netflix’s upcoming July content above.
Here’s the full list of everything coming and going in July.
Designated Survivor: 60 days — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Katherine Ryan: Glitter Room — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Alice Doesn’t Live Here Anymore
Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (2005)
Cheech & Chong’s Up in Smoke
Disney’s Race to Witch Mountain
Kill the Irishman
Lady in the Water
Nights in Rodanthe
Paul Blart: Mall Cop
Room on the Broom
Starsky & Hutch
The Accountant of Auschwitz
The Book of Eli
The Brothers Grimm
The Pink Panther
The Pink Panther 2
War Against Women
Who’s That Knocking at My Door?
Bangkok Love Stories: Objects of Affection — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Bangkok Love Stories: Plead — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Good Witch: Season 4
The Last Czars — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Yummy Mummies: Season 2 — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Kakegurui: Season 2
Stranger Things 3 — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
In The Dark: Season 1
Free Rein: Season 3 — NETFLIX FAMILY
The Iron Lady
Sicilian Ghost Story
Disney’s Mary Poppins Returns
Family Reunion — NETFLIX FAMILY
Grand Designs: Season 10
Grand Designs: Season 15
Parchís: El documental — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Cities of Last Things — NETFLIX FILM
3Below: Tales of Arcadia: Part 2 — NETFLIX FAMILY
4 latas — NETFLIX FILM
Blown Away — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Bonus Family: Season 3 — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Extreme Engagement — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Kidnapping Stella — NETFLIX FILM
Luis Miguel – The Series: Season 1
Point Blank — NETFLIX FILM
Taco Chronicles — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
True Tunes: Songs — NETFLIX FAMILY
Disney’s The Princess and the Frog
Frankenstein’s Monster’s Monster, Frankenstein — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Wynonna Earp: Season 3
Pinky Malinky: Part 3 — NETFLIX FAMILY
Secret Obsession — NETFLIX FILM
Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee: New 2019: Freshly Brewed — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
The Epic Tales of Captain Underpants: Season 3 — NETFLIX FAMILY
La casa de papel: Part 3 — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Last Chance U: INDY: Part 2 — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Queer Eye: Season 4 — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
SAINT SEIYA: Knights of the Zodiac — NETFLIX ANIME
Typewriter — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
The Great Hack — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Another Life — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Workin’ Moms: Season 2 — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Boi — NETFLIX FILM
Girls With Balls — NETFLIX FILM
My First First Love: Season 2 — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Orange Is the New Black: Season 7 — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
The Son — NETFLIX FILM
Sugar Rush: Season 2 — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
The Worst Witch: Season 3 — NETFLIX FAMILY
Whitney Cummings: Can I Touch It? — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
Kengan Ashura: Part l — NETFLIX ANIME
The Letdown: Season 2 — NETFLIX ORIGINAL
The Red Sea Diving Resort — NETFLIX FILM
Wentworth: Season 7
Here’s every title expiring this month:
Austin Powers: International Man of Mystery
Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me
Body of Lies
Cool Hand Luke
Did You Hear About the Morgans?
Dumb and Dumber
East of Eden
Inside the Mind of a Serial Killer: Season 1
It Takes Two
Malibu’s Most Wanted
Silence of the Lambs
The Boondock Saints
The Matrix Reloaded
The Matrix Revolutions
The Mummy Returns
The Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor
The Texas Chainsaw Massacre: The Beginning
The Wild Bunch
Turner and Hooch
Disney’s Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales
The Indian in the Cupboard
Captain Underpants: The First Epic Movie
Gone Baby Gone
Pretty Little Liars: Seasons 1-7
Staten Island Summer
All 21 Pixar Movies Ranked, Worst to Best (Photos)
TheWrap’s film critic Alonso Duralde rates all of Pixar’s features.
21. “Cars 2” (2011)
“They should let people see the movie for free,” one pundit opined, “since Disney will make all their money back on the bedsheets.” Some of Pixar’s best movies are sequels, but this follow-up to an already inferior studio entry seemed like nothing but a craven bid for more merchandising money. The results were good for shareholders but middling for moviegoers.
20. “Cars” (2006)
Never underestimate little boys and their love for automobiles. This brightly colored but dramatically flat tale is most enjoyed by a) male moviegoers who b) saw it before they turned 10 and c) have no idea that it tells virtually the same story as the Michael J. Fox comedy “Doc Hollywood.”
19. “Cars 3” (2017)
It’s a movie about middle age and the fear of obsolescence — you know, for kids! While Lightning (Owen Wilson) tries to soup himself up to take on young, faster rival Jackson Storm (Armie Hammer), the veteran racer mentors Cruz (Cristela Alonzo), a trainer who gave up her racing dreams. It’s visually sumptuous and has a few good ideas, but the “Cars” series remains Pixar’s blandest.
18. “A Bug’s Life” (1998)
Back in 1998, the second Pixar feature was racing to the big screen against the thematically similar “Antz.” Neither has achieved iconic status, notwithstanding the “Bug’s”-themed kiddie area of Disneyland. The film does provide memorable voice roles for “The Ref” co-stars Denis Leary (as a manly-man ladybug) and Kevin Spacey (scaring the little ones as an ant-exploiting grasshopper).
17. “Monsters, Inc.” (2001)
The things that go bump in the night are just doing their jobs, collecting the screams of boys and girls to power their monstrous alternate dimension. Leave it to Pixar to turn childhood terror into something fuzzy and huggable while also sneaking in a metaphor about over-reliance on fossil fuels.
16. “Monsters University” (2013)
This colorful prequel, featuring Mike (voiced by Billy Crystal) and Sully (John Goodman) as college freshmen, plays like a G-rated “Revenge of the Nerds,” and that’s mostly a good thing. Is this the first kids’ movie to suggest that higher education isn’t necessarily for everyone?
15. “Up” (2009)
Like “WALL-E,” this movie opens with a chunk of filmmaking perfection as we get to know the life, and losses, of our elderly hero. But while there’s nowhere for his balloon-festooned house to go but up, there’s nowhere for the movie to go but down after such an auspicious beginning.
14. “Ratatouille” (2007)
Follow your bliss, says this entry, even if you’re a sewer rat who wants to be a gourmet chef. It’s lovely, and its ending will be forever cited by critics of every medium, but some screenwriting contrivances make it good-but-not-great Pixar.
13. “The Good Dinosaur” (2015)
Frightened, awkward dino Arlo (Raymond Ochoa) travels home through a savage landscape with the helpful accompaniment of a feral boy named Spot (Jack Bright), who generally behaves like a dog, in a movie where the stakes are slighter but the character bonds are nonetheless rich.
12. “WALL-E” (2008)
The first half or so of this ecological fable — a silent comedy about the titular robot tidying up an abandoned earth and longing for love — is Pixar’s greatest achievement. Unfortunately, it gets dragged down by a lot of loud chasing in the second half.
11. “Brave” (2012)
Despite a rough production, this saga offers us Merida, one of U.S. animation’s most self-assured characters, who refuses to be married off by her father as though she were your run-of-the-mill princess. Merida’s skill with a bow and arrow made archery look even more appealing than Jennifer Lawrence does in the “Hunger Games” movies.
10. “Finding Dory” (2016)
What this follow-up lacks in The Feels, it more than makes up for with The Laughs and The Thrills. Ellen DeGeneres returns as the famously forgetful fish who sets off to find the family she forgot she had. Witty, bright, and exciting, even if that tissue in your pocket winds up going unused.
9. “Inside Out” (2015)
An 11-year-old girl’s brain becomes the backdrop for another hair-raising adventure, as her emotions fight to find balance during a rough patch in her life. No shortage of jokes and excitement, and early screenings have seen crusty film critics openly weeping in their seats.
8. “Coco” (2017)
The Mexican Day of the Dead celebration brings a young boy face-to-face with his ancestors, teaching him the importance of family and allowing him to settle a generations-old misunderstanding. Colorful, poignant, and loaded with great songs and cultural specificity.
7. “Incredibles 2” (2018)
Picking up right where the excellent original leaves off, this boisterous sequel sees the super-powered Parrs still dealing with the outlaw status of costumed heroes while Mr. Incredible (Craig T. Nelson) becomes a stay-at-home dad as Elastigirl (Holly Hunter) shoulders most of the derring-do. And villain Screenslaver is a perfect commentary both for the film’s 1960s aesthetic and for the internet age.
6. “Toy Story 4” (2019)
The world didn’t necessarily need a follow-up to the sublime “Toy Story 3,” but this sequel is as funny, moving and eye-popping as its predecessors. And with the introduction of the hand-crafted Forky, a “Toy Story” star is born.
5. “Toy Story” (1995)
The one that started it all and kick-started a whole new way of making cartoons. Its characters became instant icons while its gleaming surfaces changed animation more than any other single movie since “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs.”
4. “Finding Nemo” (2003)
Albert Brooks and Ellen DeGeneres have the precision timing of a vaudeville comedy duo as two tiny fish who brave the big, wide ocean to rescue a missing youngster. This parable about the push and pull of parent-child dependency offers some of Pixar’s finest blending of adventure and comedy.
3. “Toy Story 2” (1999)
Wherein we learn that toys need to be taken out of their mint packaging and loved if they’re to be truly happy. And that a Sarah McLachlan song about a doll who misses being cared for by her owner can reduce grown men to sobbing.
2. “The Incredibles” (2004)
Probably the greatest superhero movie ever made that’s not based on pre-existing characters from another medium, and better than almost every other superhero movie, period. Brad Bird’s attention to character detail and freedom with gravity would serve him well later as the director of the live-action film “Mission: Impossible – Ghost Protocol.”
1. “Toy Story 3” (2010)
Andy goes off to college and must leave childhood, and its playthings, behind. An exciting and funny meditation on death and growing up and I’m going to need a handkerchief now.
TheWrap film critic Alonso Duralde rates all the animation studio’s features — where does “Toy Story 4” land?
TheWrap’s film critic Alonso Duralde rates all of Pixar’s features.
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