In this article we’re coming with the best 5 movies. If you’re a movie lover then this article will gonna to help you a lot.


Despite leading man Liam Neeson’s disastrous publicity tour, the English-language remake of Hans Petter Moland’s In Order of Disappearance is actually quite good. With Moland returning to remake his own movie (almost shot for shot), Cold Pursuit finds Neeson moving into a new phase of his career. This is the first best movies from Hollywood but if you’re looking for the latest Gujarati Movies Then you can check it here.

The story of a man getting revenge for the murder of his son is a typical post-Taken Neeson plot until it morphs into a thoughtful black comedy, as Moland doubles down on just how absurd such a quest would be in real life. When Neeson’s character kidnaps a gangster’s kid for leverage, he resorts to reading a snowplow manual aloud to put the kid to bed.


Based on Margaret Mahy’s young adult novel, The Changeover mixes coming-of-age drama with horror and magical realism to remarkable results. Directed by Miranda Harcourt and Stuart McKenzie, the film doesn’t lack for the supernatural, as witches dominate the magical landscape, but every strange occurrence is still so firmly grounded in reality that when things start to rev up, the film becomes all the more unsettling to watch.

The heart of it, all is the teenage Laura (Erana James), forced into action when her little brother Jacko (Benji Purchase) falls under the sway of a mysterious stranger (Timothy Spall).


Robert Rodriguez’s adaptation of Yukito Kishiro’s manga was an unlikely blast, defying skeptics (myself included) of the film’s “big eyes” tactic to deliver on one of the most visually impressive films of the year. Starring Rosa Salazar as the amnesiac title character, Alita: Battle Angel soars on the back of its stunning world-build and action sequences.


Between Polar and Arctic, the two chilly Mads Mikkelsen films out this year, the latter is the one to see. Joe Penna’s film is remarkably sparse, starring Mikkelsen as a man stranded in — you guessed it — the Arctic and fighting to survive. For the most part, he’s on his own, and the movie is almost completely silent as such, never falling back on the use of flashbacks and dreams to fill in exactly who Mikkelsen’s character is or how he got there in the first place. On the periphery of it all is the knowledge that a polar bear roams the landscape, too, though the film takes a page from Jaws’ book and largely refrains from showing it


Steven Soderbergh’s new film dissects the NBA with remarkably fluid grace, digging into the racial politics and history of the sport as owners, agents, and players jockey for the agency. Starring André Holland as a frustrated agent who tries to change the game in response to a frustrating and morally dubious lockout, High Flying Bird jumps hoops and opines on the notion of talent-vs-capitalism with more than a few parallels to Soderbergh’s journey as a filmmaker.