Netflix Valentine Movies February 2020: Valentine’s Day is indeed a day to feel good and excited. It is a day you tune your emotion with beautiful movies that captivates your lover’s attention.
Netflix is here to fill your emotions with excess love on this special day.
Below is a list of captivating movies offered by Netflix to chill your Valentine’s Day.
Alicia Silverstone and Jason Stackhouse from True Blood play a duo going through divorce while trying to agree on a custody plan for their doggo Wesley.
The film is low commitment enough that you can fold laundry (or you know, do other romantic stuff with your loved one), and predictable enough so you are not in a puddle of tears once the credits roll. There is no guarantee you won’t browse animal adoption websites for the days to come.
There is nothing like a good thriller to catch you in the mood (for cuddling, etc.)
Centered on the Stephen King novel of the same name, “Gerald’s Game stars” Bruce Greenwood and Carla Gugino as married folk who try to spruce things up in vacation boudoir—only to have things go wrong almost immediately.
There is a dog in this one, too, but let’s just say this four-legged creature is not man’s best friend.
If you’re looking to recapture that feeling of young love, Wes Anderson’s delightful Moonrise Kingdom is a solid choice for Valentine’s Day viewing.
The filmmaker’s portrait of pre-teen passion is at once highly stylized and incredibly specific, and anyone who has fond memories of middle school crushes will certainly find plenty to relate to in the story of Sam Shakusky and Suzy Bishop, set against the backdrop of 1965 New England in the fall, with scouts and school plays thrown in for good measure.
But Moonrise Kingdom isn’t entirely about the kids, as the relationships of the grown-ups involved act as a juvenile foil to the maturity with which Sam and Suzy approach their budding relationship.
Bill Murray, Frances McDormand, Edward Norton, and Bruce Willis turn in tremendous performances in one of Wes Anderson’s best—and most romantic—films ever. – Adam Chitwood
When looking for great tales romance in literature or film, one should naturally gravitate towards Jane Austen. Her heroines are smart and complicated, yet often get in the way of their own happiness before realizing, at last, their heart’s desire is standing right in front of them.
But which Austen work do you choose? Ang Lee’s Sense and Sensibility is a visually lush production that stands out among all Austen adaptations, thanks also to a witty and deeply emotional script written by Emma Thompson.
Thompson stars, too, as the staid Elinor Dashwood, alongside Kate Winslet as her whimsical sister Marianne, both of whom require different kinds of balance in their approaches to love.
The fantastic supporting cast, including the late Alan Rickman, Hugh Grant, Greg Wise, Hugh Laurie and more, add so much light and life to this already wonderful story.
Lee’s adaptation, given a sweeping score by Patrick Doyle, is an extended stay in a world you won’t want to leave, and a study of romance that will leave you in tears of joy. — Allison Keene
Individuals who are into both Christmas and Valentine’s Day should have no problem enjoying this star-studded Michael Bolton variety special about what happens when there’s a surplus of toys made by Santa’s elves. This is related to Valentine’s Day, promise.
6. True Romance
If you like your love story with a side of top-shelf violence, “True Romance” is the pick for you. A tribute to sloppy, seductive, head-over-heels love, True Romance stars Christian Slater and Patricia Arquette as Clarence and Alabama, a pair of wandering youths who are so young, so dumb, so in love, and so very in over their heads in the world of drug lords and police stings.
And twisted on top of it. Thanks to Tony Scott‘s always virile direction and Quentin Tarantino‘s always dynamic screenwriting, and a pair of enthralling performances from Slater and Arquette, True Romance is a bullet-ridden love story for the ages. – Haleigh Foutch
If your Galentine’s Day has room for a double feature, this is your chance to gawk at a young Liam Hemsworth (who makes out with someone not named Miley Cyrus in this film).
Valentine’s Day means getting at least one dance in with your significant other. There is no better inspiration than Baz Luhrmann’s 1992 masterpiece set in the world of competitive dancing in Australia.
Just having “Valentine” in the title should be a signal that this film will not make you jump with joy, at least, not the second half. But it is healthy to be reminded that relationships require work, otherwise you might end up like a balding Ryan Gosling and a miserable Michelle Williams.
This interesting film is best enjoyed with your own box of chocolates (which don’t have to be from a small chocolate shop in France).
Make this day remarkable for you and your lover. You wouldn’t want to miss any of these movies I guess. Just stay tuned.
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