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50 Best Comedies on Netflix November 2018
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The essential college fraternity comedy, John Landis and Ivan Reitman’s 1978 gem charts John Belushi, Tim Matheson, and the rest of their Delta Tau Chi brothers as they wage campus war against a fascist dean.
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Kirsten Dunst, Isla Fisher, and Lizzy Caplan star in this caustic black comedy as three bridesmaids who accidentally ruin their friend’s wedding dress the night before the ceremony—leading them on a drug-fueled trek across Manhattan in order to save it.
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Billy Bob Thornton’s greatest performance remains his turn in this 2003 comedy from director Terry Zwigoff, about a depraved sex-and-booze-loving department store Santa who robs his places of employment with the aid of his sidekick.
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Mel Brooks’s send-up of the American myths of the western genre earned three Oscar nominations—a rarity for this sort of silly parody film—and follows a black man who becomes sheriff of a frontier town and is tasked with protecting its residents from pillaging thugs.
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Burn After Reading
The Coen brothers are masters of portraying bumbling idiots who wander into very bloody fights for power. Brad Pitt and Frances McDormand play two doofuses who come across an ex-CIA agent’s memoir draft and their attempts at blackmail backfire.
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Sandra Oh and Anne Heche star in this bonkers indie film about two women—and lifelong enemies—whose lives, careers, and levels of success are violently linked to each other.
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Kevin Smith’s indie comedy follows a bored New Jersey convenience store cashier throughout one wild and manic day. It remains a hilariously profane first feature—which also introduced the world to Jay and Silent Bob.
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Don’t Think Twice
Comedian Mike Birbiglia earned critical raves for this 2016 comedic drama about the ups and downs experienced by members of a New York City improv troupe.
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Eddie Murphy: Delirious
This iconic stand-up comedy feature offered a more raw and profane side of the then-Saturday Night Live star.
10 of 50
Damn the man, save the Empire, and try your best not to say every line of this ’90s cult classic.
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Greta Gerwig wrote and starred in this delightful black-and-white film from director Noah Baumbach as an aimless young New Yorker who tries to figure out her life in the year after her college graduation.
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Everyone deserves a silly teen comedy—even gay teens! G.B.F. follows a high school boy who becomes the most popular kid in school once he’s outed, with the queen bees all scrambling to claim him as their Gay Best Friend
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One of the best supernatural comedies ever made, this Harold Ramis-directed classic follows a ragtag team of New York City ghost hunters who must save Manhattan from total destruction.
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A bouncer who hates his job takes his violent talents elsewhere: the hockey rink, where he excels as a team’s enforcer—and finds some purpose in his life.
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Bill Murray’s down-on-his-luck weatherman has an ongoing existential crisis as he relives Groundhog Day every day in this Harold Ramis-directed romantic comedy.
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Adam Sandler plays an ex-hockey player who picks up another set of sticks, but he quickly learns his gruff behavior is no match for the golf course.
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Harry and the Hendersons
A Seattle family (led by patriarch John Lithgow) take in an unlikely guest: a giant, furry Sasquatch named Harry.
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Winona Ryder and Christian Slater star in this pitch-black comedy as two teenagers who conspire to kill off the reigning mean girls at their high school, the Heathers.
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A prickly London cop is reassigned to a country post and paired up with a bumbling local, and the pair soon uncover a large conspiracy regarding the deaths of several members of the local village.
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I Love You, Man
On the eve of his wedding, Paul Rudd strikes up a bromantic friendship with Jason Segel in the hopes that he’ll be his best man in this unconventional rom-com.
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This 2008 crime comedy from Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri’s Martin McDonagh stars Colin Farrell and Brendan Gleeson as hitmen hiding out in Bruges, Belgium.
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The Incredible Jessica James
The Daily Show’s Jessica Williams proves her leading lady status as a struggling New York playwright who, following a breakup, bounces back by dating a recently single older guy (played by Chris Dowd).
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An underrated Steven Soderbergh film, this comedy stars Matt Damon as a high-level agriculture business exec who goes rogue and begins working alongside an FBI investigation into his employer’s shady dealings.
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Julie & Julia
Nora Ephron directs this charming comedy that tells two stories: that of Julia Child as she learns the art of French cooking, and that of the blogger Julie Powell, who learns to cook decades later with the help of Child’s recipes.
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Kicking and Screaming
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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The Legacy of a Whitetail Deer Hunter
Director Jody Hill and star Danny McBride join forces once again for this Netflix Original, which stars Josh Brolin as legendary hunter Buck Ferguson, who sets out for an epic hunting adventure with his son.
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Life of Brian
Monty Python take on Christ with this story of Brian of Nazareth, a man who was born on the same night as Jesus—just in the stable next door—and spends his entire life being mistaken for the messiah.
28 of 50
The monsters under your bed are real (and really gross, and really stupid) in this supernatural adventure starring Fred and Ben Savage.
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This modern classic, written and directed by Richard Curtis, follows a bunch of Londoners—all connected in various ways—as they stumble through the holiday season in search of love and affection.
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Zach Galifianakis is a rube who’s convinced by two criminals (Owen Wilson and Kristen Wiig) to pull off a daring heist in this willfully absurd based-on-real-events comedy.