Top 10 Most Romantic Movies on Netflix You Must Watch

Top 10 Most Romantic Movies on Netflix You Must Watch

Can you feel the love tonight? You better believe it. From deep love stories to light RomComs, these romantic movies are ready and waiting.

The autobiography Travelling to Infinity: My Life With Stephen by Jane Hawking provided a close-up view of the remarkable tale of the renowned astrophysicist and the resilient, imaginative woman who sustained him after he was diagnosed with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. Felicity Jones and Eddie Redmayne (who won the Oscar for his performance) portray the highs and lows of the couple, suggesting that compassion and tenacity are at the heart of a love that changed but endured a lot.

Gina Rodriguez plays her best friend, and she gets help from Brittany Snow and DeWanda Wise to make this New York City romantic comedy enjoyable. This film is brilliant on the romance known as friendship but clever on romantic love. The nine-year relationship of Jenny (Rodriguez), a music journalist, ends abruptly when she chooses to move to San Francisco for work. (a lovely LaKeith Stanfield). Jenny treats her heartbreak with copious amounts of alcohol, recreational drugs, and a farewell trip to a pop-up concert with her friends. A Great Person brings to light for those of us who are further along in the life-work-love-balance business how enjoyable and challenging it was to begin the capital-letter stuff: love and career.

When Tim (a flawless Domhnall Gleeson) turns 21, his father (Bill Nighy, with all his twitchy, inviting charm) tells him that the men in the family have the ability to travel back in time. It turns out that this ability is delightfully modest. Though they can’t tinker with the past, they can go back in time to more recent events in their own lives. This clever plot device allows Tim and the well written movie to hint at the little things, like a botched first pickup line or a foolish attempt at a bra clasp. As the woman Tim falls in love with, Mary, Rachel McAdams is stunning. The fact that he doesn’t abuse this “gift” shows how much of life, both his and ours, can be extraordinary in and of itself.

This romantic adventure, which debuted in the late 1990s, features a writer and a photographer meeting. It has held up well over time. The movie opens with Nia Long as Nina, a budding photographer whose fiancé broke up with her. Shortly after meeting Nina at a hipster club in Chicago, Lorenz Tate—known for his subtle swagger and charming smile—dedicates a spoken word piece to her. It is ineffective. Though it may be questioned, the stars’ astute chemistry with their respective personas is undeniable.

Sometimes you look for the romance of the journey to rediscover or reinvent who you are. In this dramedy, the lead character leaves her home in Columbus, Ohio, and travels west to Butte, Montana (though Juanita mispronounces it as “Butt” at first) to board a bus. Although it’s a low-hanging fruit joke, Alfre Woodard pulls it off. She has Blair Underwood as her ideal man. The French restaurant owner, played by Adam Beach, is a First Nations man who has the power to change her reality.

A few months after becoming married in 1958, Black woman Mildred Jeter and White man Richard Loving were taken into custody in the middle of the night, imprisoned, put on trial, and then banished from Virginia, where they had been living at the time. What was their crime? They had violated the anti-miscegenation law of the state. Their victory? They filed their lawsuit with the ACLU in 1967, and the court heard it. The case of Loving v. Virginia put an end to laws that forbade interracial marriage. Joel Edgerton and Ruth Negga, in particular, give subdued performances that bring a great deal of pain, power, and occasionally even joy to this tale of love during the Jim Crow era.

Chef Sasha Tran stops at a tray of dumplings and laments the “wrinkles” as she moves through the busy kitchen of her Los Angeles restaurant. Get rid of them. Thankfully, the award-winning romantic dramedy’s stars and writers, Ali Wong and Randall Park, accepted the flaws in their characters. Since elementary school, Marcus and Sasha had been friends. However, one night as teenagers, an unexpected hookup changed everything. After sixteen years, Marcus leads a struggling band and works with his father, played by the charming James Saito. Sasha goes back to San Francisco to launch a restaurant with a unique concept. What could go wrong? Lots of charm in this one. In a hilarious cameo, Keanu Reeves plays a version of himself.

A young man who is determined to win over one unworthy woman ends up becoming a star. in the true sense. A fallen star named Yvaine is portrayed by Claire Danes in this whimsical, humorous story about the collision of realms. Charlie Cox portrays the young man Tristan. If Cox and Danes hadn’t been as flawless as the star-nudged beloveds, the supporting cast—Michelle Pfeiffer, Robert DeNiro, and Mark Strong, among them—might have been charged with grand theft.

The maxim in real estate is “location, location, location.” In romantic films, whether humorous or poignant, the key element is chemistry. The on-screen relationship between Jennifer Lawrence and Bradley Cooper elevated the careers of both actors. As the director, David O. Russell, appreciates humor, pathos, and the difficulties associated with mental illness. Pat, a divorced man with bipolar disorder, and Tiffany, a widow facing her own emotional struggles, are partners in a dance competition.

This soft-glow drama, which is based on Coloradan Kent Haruf’s last novel, pairs icons Robert Redford and Jane Fonda opposite one another for the first time since 1979. They succeeded nonetheless. In an attempt to prevent loneliness, widow Addie proposes to widower Louis that they spend the night together (platonically) after decades of living next door. The movie shines with subtlety, warmth, and connection because of the professionals, despite having a hook that seems as silly as any romantic comedy can get.

Regular AARP film critic Lisa Kennedy was previously an editor at the Village Voice (1986–1996) and a film critic for the Denver Post (2003–2015). She has written about race, gender, and popular culture for a number of publications, including Variety, The New York Times, Essence, American Theatre, and the Denver Post.

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