This documentary focuses on the legacy of events that will soon only be in the hands and minds of a generation detached from and mistaken about what happened 50 years ago.

This living storybook reworks Wes Anderson’s subdued sense of humor for a YA crowd.

Netflix has added the ability to download movies and shows to your phone or tablet, eliminating the need for an internet connection.

You'll need to download the Netflix app (i Tunes and Android), and once you start browsing, you'll see a downward-pointing arrow for titles you can download.

Thanks to an emotionally raw performance from Essie Davis, the film brings you into the psyche of a woman pushed to the edge by the very thing she thinks she's supposed to love the most.

In this brilliantly twisted story, the monster isn't under the bed -- it's tucked in it.

To get you started, we picked our favorite downloadable movies, but if you can't find something you like, your best bet is to check out the 100 best movies on Netflix. Jean-Pierre Jeunet's quirky French flick can be easy to make fun of, perhaps because it's what everyone immediately thinks of when they hear the words "foreign film." But don't let haters dissuade you from this critically acclaimed rom-com, which was rightfully a major box-office success and awards contender.

The story follows its titular heroine (Audrey Tautou) through Paris as she sheds her sense of isolation, opens herself up to others, and discovers love.

Richard Linklater's saga of 12 formative years in young Mason's life (Ellar Coltrane) initially piqued our curiosity because of the director's real-time filming approach.

The ambitious movie's two-hour, 46-minute runtime yields an intimate portrait of a family's ups and downs, tender performances from parents Ethan Hawke and Patricia Arquette, and an illuminating look at how actors' talents age and grow. Documentarian Matthew Heineman embedded himself in both a group of Arizona border-control vigilantes and a band of Mexican "Autodefensas," armed with only a camera and his instincts.

There's little plot to describe in This understated romantic comedy from mumblecore master Joe Swanberg centers on the intimate relationship between hard-drinking brewery colleagues Jake Johnson and Olivia Wilde, who both also happen to be dating other people (Anna Kendrick and Ron Livingston, respectively).

The two relationships get progressively entangled over the course of the film.

It's a love epic, where minor notes play like power chords.