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10 Best 90s Movies on Netflix 2020
There’s a reason all the late-’90s babies cling so proudly to their semi-fabricated memories of “the good old days.” Everyone can appreciate the merit of some ’90s nostalgia. Perhaps it stems from a yearning for a time just before our world became so hyper-virtual: when drama went down in the mall instead of on social media. Lovers exchanged mix tapes rather than Spotify playlists, and hacker characters on the World Wide Web were more novelty than reality. (Julia Stiles’s character in Ghostwriter knew something we didn’t.)
Whether you’re seeking out the ironically analog feel of yesteryear, or just miss seeing everyone in windbreakers over a Sugar Ray soundtrack, there’s never a bad time to kick back with a good ’90s flick. Luckily, Netflix has enough to make for a movie marathon so extensive, you’ll end up feeling worried about Y2K and consider frosted tips.
Hindsight 2020: Don’t.
Austin Powers: International Man of Mystery
Oh behave. Sure, your dad has been quoting this movie for two decades, but it remains an unforgettable spoof of the spy genre. There’s a reason this Mike Myers comedy is one of the most successful comedies of the ’90s and inspired two sequels.
A Night at the Roxbury
If you’ve ever walked into a club with friends and nodded your head to one side over and over, a few things: A) shame on you, B) same, and C) you’ve definitely seen A Night at the Roxbury. Will Ferrell and Chris Katan lead the quintessential ’90s movie that actually came to be after a popular SNL sketch just wouldn’t die.
As Good As it Gets
This classic James L. Brooks comedy earned Jack Nicholson and Helen Hunt each acting Oscars. Nicholson stars as an obsessive compulsive writer who navigates a new and complicated relationship with the waitress at his regular restaurant played by Hunt.
If you’ve never seen Reba McEntire fire a gun at a giant worm monster busting through a cinder block wall, you simply haven’t lived. The ’90s monster classic is as much a comedy as it is a horror. Starring Kevin Bacon and a slew of others, a town is riddled with fear when sightless, vibration-driven monsters terrorize the town in pursuit of one thing: human-sized food.
AKA, the “Show me the money!” movie. Tom Cruise stars as Jerry Maguire, a forlorn sports agent banking on his sole client, played by Cuba Gooding Jr., to save his career. Joining forces with a single mother, played by Renee Zellweger, Jerry finds love as the two struggle to pave the way for their new venture.
Bill Murray stars as a TV weatherman on assignment in Punxsutawney, Pennsylvania. While reporting on the annual Groundhog Day tradition, he finds himself stuck in a cycle of repeating the same day over and over again.
Nothing says the ’90s quite like cyberpunk, Keanu Reeves, and tiny sunglasses. The first of its trilogy, The Matrix is set in a dystopian future in which artificial intelligence has imprisoned humankind in a virtual reality realm.
Often referred to as one of the first Hollywood films to confront the AIDS crisis, Philadelphia stars Tom Hanks as Andrew Beckett, a gay, high-profile lawyer who has kept his sexuality and AIDS diagnosis a secret from his firm. When Beckett is believed to have been fired from his position due to his illness, he hires personal injury lawyer Joe Miller, played by Denzel Washington, to defend his case.
Howards End (1992)
This lush Merchant-Ivory adaptation of the classic E.M. Forster novel follows two families with opposing worldviews who are thrust together when their children become romantically attached.
Kicking and Screaming (1995)
Noah Baumbach’s breakthrough movie follows a group of aimless friends in their first year after graduating from college, which sees them stuck in their college town trying to avoid adulthood.
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