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End of Watch

2012, Crime/Drama, 1h 49m

What to know

Critics Consensus

End of Watch has the energy, devotion to characters, and charismatic performances to overcome the familiar pitfalls of its genre and handheld format. Read critic reviews

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End of watch   photos.

Longtime LAPD partners and friends, Brian Taylor (Jake Gyllenhaal) and Mike Zavala (Michael Peña) patrol one of the most dangerous neighborhoods in Los Angeles. Though they may bend the rules, their honor and dedication to the job are unquestioned. Taylor and Zavala always have each other's back, even if Taylor's surreptitious filming of their daily activities for a college course is a bit ill-advised. All hell breaks loose for the officers when they run afoul of a vicious Mexican cartel.

Rating: R (Sexual References|Pervasive Language|Some Disturbing Images|Some Drug Use|Strong Violence)

Genre: Crime, Drama, Action

Original Language: English

Director: David Ayer

Producer: John Lesher , David Ayer , Nigel Sinclair , Matt Jackson

Writer: David Ayer

Release Date (Theaters): Sep 21, 2012  wide

Rerelease Date (Theaters): Dec 7, 2012

Release Date (Streaming): Dec 10, 2015

Box Office (Gross USA): $41.0M

Runtime: 1h 49m

Distributor: Open Road

Production Co: Le Grisbi

Cast & Crew

Jake Gyllenhaal

Brian Taylor

Michael Peña

Mike Zavala

Natalie Martinez

Anna Kendrick

David Harbour

Frank Grillo

America Ferrera

Jaime FitzSimons

Capt. Reese


John Lesher

Nigel Sinclair

Matt Jackson

Randall Emmett

Executive Producer

Stepan Martirosyan

Remington Chase

Adam Kassan

Chrisann Verges

Tobin Armbrust

Roman Vasyanov


Film Editing

David Sardy

Original Music

Devorah Herbert

Production Design

Kevin Constant

Art Director

Betty Berberian

Set Decoration

News & Interviews for End of Watch

Jake Gyllenhaal’s 10 Best Movies

Anna Kendrick’s Best-Reviewed Movies

10 Found Footage Films

Critic Reviews for End of Watch

Audience reviews for end of watch.

A good duo at the forefront of this thing, but I don't especially care for the half-assed documentary schematic or, you know... cops.

film end watch

More shaky cam than I generally care for. Both Gyllenhaal and Pena were excellent.

The buddy cop dramedy revisited and made relatable by the spot on performances on it's lead players. The plot setup is somewhat far fetched but its nada but a thrill rise after all. And while not Hope and Crosby, the banter often is not too far from them either.

End of watch is so realistic, well written, dark and intriguing. End of Watch is one of the best cop films I've seen and is definitely worth your time to see!

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Movie Reviews

Tv/streaming, collections, great movies, chaz's journal, contributors, a great cop buddy movie.

film end watch

Now streaming on:

"End of Watch" is one of the best police movies in recent years, a virtuoso fusion of performances and often startling action. Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Peña are Taylor and Zavala, two Los Angeles street cops who bend a few rules but must be acknowledged as heroes. After too many police movies about officers who essentially use their badges as licenses to run wild, it's inspiring to realize that these men take their mission — to serve and protect — with such seriousness they're willing to risk their lives.

Taylor and Zavala fit the template of the "cop buddy movie," but "End of Watch" goes so much deeper than that. They've been partners for years and are so close that Zavala's wife, Gabby ( Natalie Martinez ), and Taylor's girlfriend, Janet ( Anna Kendrick ), have become like sisters. The two cops are transferred to a tough, largely Mexican-American district, where their persistence leads them across the scent of a Mexican cartel operating in Los Angeles. This is really an assignment for a detective, but they don't avoid risk, and eventually become so dangerous to the cartel that a hit is ordered against them.

That sets up the movie's third act. Earlier acts cover sensational shootouts, chases and the rescue of kids from a burning building when the fire department is slow to arrive. It must be said the two men find themselves in an implausibly high percentage of dangerous and violent situations. If every day were as harrowing and risky as their days here, it's incredible they can keep going in to work.

As the movie opens, Taylor is filming a video documentary about his job, for a film class he's taking. "End of Watch" begins with his narration about the nature of his job. All through the movie, Jake Gyllenhaal reveals a presence and stability that's in contrast to the lighter-weight, ingratiating characters he often plays. Michael Pena gives one of the performances of his career as the other cop, and the reality of their relationship underscores the whole film. We wouldn't believe some of the things they do if we didn't believe who they are.

The movie is much strengthened by strong supporting performances, not only by Natalie Martinez and Anna Kendrick but by fellow officers Van Hauser ( David Harbour ), Sarge ( Frank Grillo ) and Orozco ( America Ferrera ).

The consistent plausibility of "End of Watch" must owe a great deal to writer-director David Ayer . This is his second credit as a writer-director, after "Harsh Times" (2005), and he deserves many more. He knows this territory. He wrote Denzel Washington's Oscar-winning " Training Day " (2001) and two other superior cop movies, " Dark Blue " (2002), " S.W.A.T. " (2003) and " The Fast and the Furious " (2001).

At this point, it seems fair to assume he may want to stay right there in Los Angeles and explore the police experience in one way after another. From a dramatic viewpoint, there are few professions that grant their members entry into other lives, high among them cops, doctors, clergymen, journalists and prostitutes. Perhaps that explains why they figure in so much television and cinema. Their lives are lived in the midst of human drama.

Roger Ebert

Roger Ebert

Roger Ebert was the film critic of the Chicago Sun-Times from 1967 until his death in 2013. In 1975, he won the Pulitzer Prize for distinguished criticism.

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End of Watch movie poster

End of Watch (2012)

Rated R for strong violence, some disturbing images, pervasive language including sexual references and some drug use

109 minutes

Annna Kendrick as Janet

Frank Grillo as Sarge

Jake Gyllenhaal as Taylor

Michael Pena as Zavala

Natalie Martinez as Gabby

David Harbour as Van Hauser

Written and directed by

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End of Watch

End of Watch – review

D avid Ayer is the screenwriter who created the corrupt Los Angeles narcotics cop in Training Day (2001), a fantastically juicy role which won Denzel Washington his second Oscar. But now, as both writer and director, Ayer has put together a pious cop bromance, and it's like sitting through a dozen episodes of a slightly disappointing TV show. End of Watch is of course set in those mean gangbanging streets of South Central Los Angeles, but unlike Training Day this one has a deadly serious and sentimental reverence for the boys in blue. Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Peña are Brian and Mike, two smart, courageous officers who through cop instinct bust open drug and human-trafficking rings run by the Mexican cartels, and now the rumour is that a revenge assassination has been "greenlit" by some high-ranking executives south of the border. The movie starts by making heavy weather of the video diary which Michael is shooting and the fancy minicams the partners clip to their shirts, but the movie doesn't stick rigorously to the PoV/found-footage format, and nothing much comes of Michael doing this video in the first place. Despite the violence and procedural detail, this is about as gritty as Dixon of Dock Green.

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End of Watch – review

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Film / End of Watch

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End of Watch is a 2012 American action thriller film written and directed by David Ayer , starring Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Pe�a .

Brian Taylor (Gyllenhaal) and Mike "Z" Zavala (Peña) are two LAPD police officers of Unit 13 , their district handling the infamous crime ridden South Central Los Angeles. The film follows the two both on the job and in their private lives. Things turn sour when the two unknowingly start sticking their noses into the Mexican Sinaloa Cartel's activities that eventually puts a hit on their heads when they discover something they shouldn't have.

The supporting cast includes Anna Kendrick , Natalie Martinez , America Ferrera , Frank Grillo , and David Harbour . The film is shot mostly with a video look to it, including many shots that are, In-Universe , taken by handheld camcorders, squad car cameras or the officers' lapel cams.

  • 13 Is Unlucky : Both Taylor and Z are police officers of Unit 13 and the latter is killed by the drug cartel while the former suffers injuries that will most likely have him retire from the force.
  • Abusive Parents : Shown when Taylor and Z get a call about "missing children" - a worried mother is freaking out about her missing children, while her partner is pretending to be asleep on the couch and consistently tells her to say they're at her grandmother's place. Z and Taylor find them duct-taped in the closet, because the father couldn't stand their crying.
  • Action Dad : Downplayed in both cases. Z mentions his wife being pregnant early in the movie and she gives birth sometime later. Taylor also mentions his wife being pregnant. Both men are active police officers, but in the end, Z dies and it's heavily implied that Taylor retires from being a police officer.
  • Ambiguous Situation : More like "Ambiguous Past Relationship". When La La starts hitting on Orozzco, the latter becomes very, very hostile and vehemently insists she wouldn't touch La La if she was the last woman on Earth, and the two appear to be familiar with each other.
  • Anger Born of Worry : Z's wife and Taylor's lady-friend both have a turn yelling at their respective significant others sometime after the house fire. While they displayed great bravery, Z and Taylor did charge inside a burning house when neither of them were trained for that job and could have died in there. Z's wife was especially worried, because she's pregnant at the time.
  • Artistic License � Law Enforcement : When Van Hauser and Sook come to release Taylor and Zavala to go back on patrol, after he goes under the tape he takes his cigar out of his mouth, he spits. This is an official crime scene, that's what's called "leaving your own evidence on the crime scene". Professional police officers don't spit or leave any of their bodily functions on the crime scene. That confuses the case. They would also not allow an officer on duty to smoke a cigar let alone inside a crime scene.
  • Atomic F-Bomb : When the Sergeant arrives with Davis and Orozco to respond to Z and Taylor's call for backup , a snarky quip from La La prompts him to shout, "FUCK YOU!" before emptying his magazine into Big Evil's crew.
  • Babies Ever After : Downplayed in both cases. For Z, his wife, Gabby, was mentioned being pregnant and gives birth at some point. As for Taylor, he reveals Janet is pregnant, but the baby isn't seen born.
  • Bald of Authority : The police captain is bald and seems to be a very respected Reasonable Authority Figure . Taylor, a lower ranked officer and one of the two leads, is a bit of a fanboy.
  • Bittersweet Ending : Big Evil and his gang won't be reppin' the Cartels anymore, or shooting up the neighborhoods, not with several hundred bullets sent through their chests. But during Taylor and Z's ambush, Z dies, while Taylor is left a broken man with grief and broken bones that will most likely force him off the force, like Van Hauser.
  • Black-and-White Morality : Taylor and Z are good guys with no real flaws. The villains are thoroughly reprehensible. The main villain even calls himself "Big Evil."
  • Bling-Bling-BANG! : One of the cartel runners carried a chromed and gold plated, diamond encrusted M1911 and a gold plated AKM. "Check it out: Liberace's AK!"
  • Boyfriend-Blocking Dad : When discussing a possible daughter, Taylor states that not only will she not date a cop, she won't date anyone- ever .
  • Camera Abuse : The camera generally gets shaken about, but the big one comes when Taylor gets shot through the camera in the ending.
  • Card-Carrying Villain : The Big Bad calls himself Big Evil.
  • The Cartel : After uncovering a house in South Central with trafficked people inside, Taylor and Z lose the case to the feds. It turns out this was used by the Sinaloe Cartel, who order them murdered.
  • Cassandra Truth : A gangbanger that Z had fought before warns the pair that there's a hit out on them. They immediately dismiss it.
  • The Cavalry Arrives Late : Happens a few times. Most notably at the end where Brian and Z have already been shot. Z doesn't survive.
  • Cerebus Rollercoaster : The format of the movie. Scenes switch back and forth between the hard life of an LAPD officer in a crime ridden area to joking conversations between Taylor and Z. It eventually culminates to a really hard Mood Whiplash .
  • Chekhov's Gun : The Sureño gang uses a silver MPV in a drive-by shooting at the beginning of the film. When its torched wreck is discovered, Taylor suspects it's been used in a shooting and explains why gangs prefer to use these as they do not attract attention and can carry a lot of people (and guns). When another one appears in front of the patrol car after a hit is placed on Z on Taylor, you know something bad is about to happen .
  • Chekhov's Gunman : Tre, who Z had a brawl with earlier, later informs the partners that The Cartel put a hit on them.
  • Clingy Jealous Girl : When going through some of his thing after their first night together, Janet notices a list (with numbers) of his past flings, and promptly said he won't be needing it anymore.
  • Cluster F-Bomb : There's a whole lot of swearing, but the Curbside Crew drop obscenities between every word.
  • Covers Always Lie : No, that AK is never used by either of them.
  • Da Chief : Taylor looks up to him and he has no issues with the main characters. The pair's sergeant occasionally barks at them, however.
  • Defeat Means Friendship : After trading insults with a suspect, Zavala agrees to fight him. Zavala's victory, combined with his decision to only arrest the suspect on the original charge of disorderly conduct (as opposed to assault on a police officer) wins gangbanger Tre's grudging respect. He is later shown speaking well of Zavala, and eventually warns the protagonists of the hit that was placed on them.
  • Disappeared Dad : Z becomes this to his and Gabby's son after being killed by the Cartel.
  • Disney Death : Taylor. He passes out wounded, seemingly dead, as Z stays at his side, before The Crew catches up to him and shoots him fatally, leaving both men lifeless in the middle of the alley. In the next scene, Taylor is shown injured yet alive at Z's funeral.
  • Dirty Coward : The huge parolee thug who has no problem beating a small, panicking, rookie woman cop, but immediately surrenders and puts his hands up when Taylor and Zavala arrive on the scene. Thug: I'm done. I ain't resisting.
  • Documentary : In-universe. Taylor is filming his day for a "school project". Action scenes switch between what those cameras are seeing and regular angles.
  • Equal-Opportunity Evil : Curbside Gang members range from just barely teens up to late twenties or early thirties in the case of Big Evil, and both male and female participate in the drive-by shooting and the ambush hit on Taylor and Z at the climax of the film. One is also a lesbian-no one cares.
  • Establishing Character Moment : Inverted , early scenes establish Taylor and Z as borderline Sociopathic Heroes , they enjoy the action of the cop life and seem to have enjoyed the shootout at the beginning of the movie. But as the film goes on, you see them as being exceptionally good cops who are more than willing to put their life on the line. After they rescue a family from a burning house, earning a medal of valor, they notably start acting less bloodthirsty and more professional and focused on their job.
  • Even Evil Has Loved Ones : The Border Patrol footage of the Cartel leader ordering that Z and Taylor be murdered for uncovering one of his gang's LA houses shows his little daughter in the background.
  • Eye Scream : Van Hauser's right eyeball is split in half by a knife, causing his retirement from the force .
  • Fatal Family Photo : Family seems to be brought up quite often by the two officers. Especially Z. Taylor reveals that Janet is pregnant just before the climax, which leads to the fake-out where it seems like both died, when Taylor survived because Z took the brunt of the last attack .
  • Fight Scene : Z and repeat offender Tre go at it to settle their differences after Tre throws some racial insults. After losing the fight, Tre agrees to cuff himself and come quietly, while Taylor and Zavala don't charge him with Assaulting an Officer.
  • Fingore : Taylor got his radio shot out of his hand during the initial ambush, the actual injury was unknown (actual bullet through the hand or shrapnel from the shattered radio) .
  • Flat Character : The closest thing we get to character development in the film is Taylor getting married.
  • Foreshadowing: The Sergeant can at one point be seen talking about how he lost a close friend in the military because said friend took a bullet for him. During a shootout at the end of the film, Zavala dies whilst Taylor lives, because Zavala shields his unconscious partner and saves him from being fatally shot.
  • Found Footage : The vast majority of the film is depicted using a combination of dash cams, lapel cams and straightforward camcorders. Both the cops and the Curbside Crew are explicitly shown recording themselves. Even something without an actual In-Universe camera source is generally filmed with a handheld style, giving it a Mockumentary feel without being too overt about the format.
  • Friend to All Children : Taylor appears to be this as between him and his partner, he is the angriest at the two Abusive Parents for using duct-tape to keep their children quiet; and after removing the duct-tape from one of the kids, Taylor places a reassuring gesture to the child. And after discovering his wife is pregnant, he is glowing with pride.
  • Good is Not Nice : Both our protagonists. See Jerkass below. Zavala: (to Taylor) You know you're a piece of shit, right?
  • Greater-Scope Villain : The Cartel leader who orders the hit from south of the border through Big Evil.
  • Heroic Sacrifice : Zavala. Whether he knew Taylor was alive or not doesn't matter, as he knows he's going to die. He makes his final act in life reaching for his sidearm in defence of his wounded partner, getting shot to death as a result. However, unbeknownst to him, his shielding Taylor from the hail of bullets ends up successfully saving his friend's life.
  • Heterosexual Life-Partners : Taylor and Z say that they're brothers, and the whole film is basically scene after scene reinforcing it.
  • I'm Not a Hero, I'm... : Z and Taylor have a moment like this after they receive their medals for saving the kids from the house fire, partially because of the Anger Born of Worry they received from the ladies in their respective lives. Zavala: You feel like a hero? Taylor: (thinks for a moment) No. Zavala: Man, me neither. What's a hero feel like? Taylor: I dunno, man.
  • Imperial Stormtrooper Marksmanship Academy : The criminals in the film don't aim their weapons well, which doesn't help when using the notoriously inaccurate AKM. A team of five of them fire on Z and Taylor late in the film, from an elevated position where Z and Taylor have no cover from, and only end up landing one shot. It's even lampshaded by the lesbian gangbanger right after.
  • Van Hauser, in a very stoic, cold, and passive-aggressive way - it's explained he's like this, due to getting repeatedly fucked over by the LAPD for a promotion and placed on shit duties.
  • Taylor and Z touch it at times, such as pulling juvenile pranks on their fellow officers, talking shit to van Hauser's face, annoying the ICE, repeatedly cursing and roughing up suspects, and engaging in very fratboy-like antics (not that the rest of the department, "Boot" and van Hauser notwithstanding, are much better).
  • Jurisdiction Friction : Officers Zavala and Taylor are told to step aside by DEA.
  • Major Injury Underreaction : Probably thanks to shock, Van Hauser is remarkably calm as he explains the events leading up to him getting a knife wedged in his eye.
  • Mockumentary : Much of the film is shot from Taylor's handheld camera as part of his class documentary project, as well as apparently recovered footage from the Curbside gang, who are constantly filming themselves.
  • Mood Whiplash : After Z's funeral, the film flashes back to a humorous story that Z tells about having to hide from his wife's parents the first night they had sex, which is funny as well as tragic given the information we know about his future .
  • Mundane Utility : Taylor carries around a camera to film his police lifestyle. While raiding a house, he uses it to peek around corners.
  • New Meat : The young, pretty, fresh-from-the-academy officer assigned as Van Hauser's partner. The two protagonists don't even know her name. She quits after a criminal severely beats her face in.
  • No-Holds-Barred Beatdown : Van Hauser and his rookie partner encounter a parolee (probably a parole violator from the context), who leaves a knife in Van Hauser's eye and is beating the hell out of the rookie until Taylor and Zavala show up.
  • Oh, Crap! : Taylor and Z know something is really bad when ICE in para-military gear show up.
  • After being cavalier with the shootout in the beginning of the film, they show significant restraint when dealing with a thug who viciously attacked two fellow officers. Their Sergeant even said they would have easily been exonerated if they killed the guy, but Taylor just said he didn't feel like shooting someone today.
  • La La is friendly towards one of the dancers she meets at a party.
  • Police Procedural : A good portion of the film is Found Footage -style examination of a ghetto cop's day-to-day life. The bad aspects of the job are often highlighted.
  • Professional Killer : The "Curbside" gang are a foursome of Latino gangbangers who do hits ordered by the Sinaloa Cartel in South Central LA.
  • Properly Paranoid : When Z pulls over to the curb so the partners can have a chat with Tre, he covertly draws and aims his service pistol at him through the car door- because Tre and his Bloods crew are almost certainly armed, and Z can't be sure they don't hold a grudge over their earlier fistfight (see Fight Scene ).
  • Psycho Lesbian : La La, one of Big Evil's crew members. Aside from her threatening and flirting with female cop Orozzco, and making out with a dancer at a ghetto party, her depravity and sexuality are independent.
  • Really Gets Around : Taylor, which he also deconstructs. He mentions having meaningless one-night stands with random women who he then has a Friends with Benefits type of relationship and states that it is getting tiring because he wants to find someone he can have a meaningful relationship with.
  • Reckless Gun Usage : Almost happens with Janet, as she uses Taylor's camera to leave him a message after their first night together and she holds up a snub nose revolver he has in his bedroom and asks him to take her to the shooting range sometime. She handles it like someone who doesn't know how to hold a gun, but doesn't make any significant mistakes (ie. finger on the trigger, ignorant of where the barrel is pointing).
  • Ruthless Foreign Gangsters : In the beginning, a black gang is shown complaining about the shifting demographics of their neighborhood, then getting gunned down by the invading Sureño gang.
  • Shaped Like Itself : Why is the Big Bad called "Big Evil"? "'Cause my evil is big."
  • Shell-Shocked Veteran : The sergeant reveals that he's still suffering from a partner taking a fatal bullet for him, back when he was in the military.
  • Shown Their Work : A lot of little details stand out, from the radio call codes to the use of actual classification codes on a surveillance video. The viewer may not know what they all mean, but the filmmakers certainly did their homework to make them authentic.
  • Sir Swears-a-Lot : A good chunk of the characters would qualify to some extent, but Big Evil and his followers particularly stand out in this regard (and among them, Big Evil himself and La La are easily the worst), which is especially notable in a film with as much foul language as this one.
  • Spoiler Title : "End of Watch" is a term that refers to the end of a police officer's duty shift. It is also formally used when police officers are killed in the line of duty .
  • Taking the Bullet : At Brian's wedding their Captain mentions, after drinking a lot, that during a tour of duty in the military a buddy of his took a bullet for him. He still feels guilty, thinking he was the one who deserved to die. It's implied that the reason Brian survived the final ambush is because Z's body, including his bulletproof vest, was able to shield him from the worst of it. It was likely unintentional because it just happened to be the right angle, but works the same way .
  • Those Two Guys : Officers Orozco and Davis, the female pair, always seem to be the second on the scene.
  • Turn in Your Badge : The rookie hands her sergeant her badge while being carted off to a hospital, indicating her resignation.
  • Two Words: I Can't Count : Orozco when she explains to Taylor that bodycams don't have erase buttons. Orozco: Listen, you know they can subpoena that shit if something goes sideways, right? Think twice. Taylor: Two words. Erase button. Orozco: Two words. Just 'cause you guys think you're these big ghetto gunfighters now don�t mean you can be dropping your calls. Taylor: That was at least two dozen words. Orozco: Well, I barely got a G.E.D. so what do you expect, white boy?
  • Worthy Opponent : Repeat offender Tre speaks of Z and Taylor like this to his underlings after the fight scene, with obvious respect in his voice, because he notes that they could've double-teamed him but instead Z gave him a straight up one-on-one fight and told Taylor to stay out of it. He also notes that they could have given him a third felony charge for their fight with him, but instead booked him for disorderly conduct and let him go free.
  • Would Hit a Girl : The parolee who viciously beats up a female rookie.
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Earl “DMX” Simmons illuminated under a blacklight lamp in Belly.

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The best movies new to streaming in November 2023

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Spooky season has come and gone , but good movies are perennial. To paraphrase Gorillaz: November has come, and a whole slew of new movies to stream on Netflix, Hulu, Max, and more have come with it.

This month, we’ve got the Sam Raimi horror thriller Drag Me to Hell and a Michael Bay action-thriller starring John Krasinski on Netflix. Ridley Scott’s medieval action drama The Last Duel starring Matt Damon and Adam Driver comes to Hulu, while Max adds a classic Ernst Lubitsch-directed rom-com starring James Stewart. If that wasn’t enough, our editor’s pick this month is Belly , Hype Williams’ divisive yet transcendent crime drama starring Nas and the late DMX.

Let’s dive in and see what this month has in store!

Editor’s pick

Tyrin Turner as Big Head Rico in Belly.

Genre: Crime drama Director: Hype Williams Cast: Nas, DMX, Taral Hicks

Hype Williams is one of the most prolific music video directors of all time. With a career spanning as far back as the early ’90s, the graffiti artist turned filmmaker has worked with some of the most genre-defining acts in hip-hop, from A Tribe Called Quest to Outkast, carving out the prevailing visual language of rap videos through his characteristic blend of canted wide-angle shots, stark saturated lighting, and slow-motion transitions. Belly , his feature debut (and only film as of this writing), is a synthesis of all these elements, resulting in a movie that taps directly into the zeitgeist of hip-hop’s mainstream ascendance.

Nas and DMX co-star as Sincere and Tommy “Bundy” Brown, two young street criminals who make their living sticking up rivals and dealing drugs in a hallucinatory version of New York. As Bundy climbs way up through the criminal underworld, dodging police raids and cutting deals in Jamaica, Sincere begins to have a change of heart, choosing instead to pursue another way of life. Escaping the cycle of violence and iniquity is easier said than done, however, as both men find themselves faced with the consequences of their past in the pursuit of a better future.

The story, co-written by Williams and Nas, is far from the strongest element of the film. Instead, Belly ’s strengths are found in its visuals, which play out like a hallucinatory montage of music video vignettes sans music, with dark, shadowy silhouettes looming across spacious exteriors and ethereal interiors. The movie was a critical and commercial bomb when it premiered in theaters, but in the decades since has grown into a cult favorite among audiences for its audacious aesthetic and a star-making performance from DMX, who at the time was mere weeks away from releasing the second of his first two Billboard 200-topping albums. Belly is a genuinely fascinating time capsule of late-’90s experimental filmmaking that’s well worth experiencing. —Toussaint Egan

Belly is available to stream on Criterion Channel.

New on Netflix

Drag me to hell.

Alison Lohman as Christine Brown standing in an open grave with a cross visible in the background, drenched in mud and rain water in Drag Me to Hell.

Genre: Supernatural horror Director: Sam Raimi Cast: Alison Lohman, Justin Long, Lorna Raver

Sam Raimi, the horror master behind the Evil Dead series, hasn’t really made a horror movie since this underrated 2009 masterpiece, but thankfully it’s now on Netflix for you to discover.

Drag Me to Hell follows Christine (Alison Lohman), a woman trying to get a promotion at her bank job by denying a woman a loan extension on her house. Instead of impressing her boss, however, Christine is attacked and cursed by the woman, causing an evil entity to follow her around tormenting her.

Raimi’s movie is a deliciously mean little parable about why you should never let self-interest get in the way of helping people when it’s in your power. In typical Raimi fashion, it’s joyfully cruel, with a playfully malevolent and sinister spirit at its center that makes the whole movie a ton of creepy fun. —Austen Goslin

13 Hours: The Secret Soldiers of Benghazi

John Krasinski as Jack Silva holding an assault rifle in 13 Hours: The Secret Soldiers of Benghazi.

Genre: Military thriller Director: Michael Bay Cast: John Krasinski, James Badge Dale, Max Martini

Listen, I get it. When this movie came out in 2016, the last thing on Earth I wanted to do was watch a Michael Bay movie about Benghazi. Turns out, I just wasn’t ready for it.

13 Hours is a tense tactical military movie about soldiers defending an American diplomatic compound in Libya. The cast is very game – John Krasinski is fine in the lead role, but character actors James Badge Dale, Max Martini, and Pablo Schreiber all excel in supporting roles — and it’s one of the best displays of Bay’s technical mastery of the medium and genre.

The movie just looks so good. It’s Bay’s best digital work, shot by Dion Beebe ( Miami Vice ) with crystal-clear colors and sharp sunlight amid the chaos of the assault. The sounds are intense and immersive, too (deservedly earning a Sound Mixing Oscar nom). It’s an incredible technical display that feels in conversation with the chaos of Sam Peckinpah movies.

At the end of the day, 13 Hours isn’t for everyone. The source material does make the movie uncomfortable at times, especially the remove it has in relation to the Libyans who actually live in Benghazi. But there is a core of sadness to the movie — Bay’s sympathies lie with individuals, not with the military industrial complex or its aims — if you’re willing to look for it. — Pete Volk

New on Hulu

The last duel.

Jodie Comer as Marguerite de Thibouville in The Last Duel.

Genre: Historical drama Director: Ridley Scott Cast: Matt Damon, Adam Driver, Jodie Comer

Apparently this month I’m just picking unfairly maligned movies of the past decade. Ridley Scott’s medieval Rashomon was my favorite movie of 2021, and now that it’s on Hulu, maybe you’ll give it a fair shot, too.

The Last Duel unfolds over three perspectives: A pompous buffoon of a knight (Matt Damon), his smarter wife (Jodie Comer), and the squire accused of raping her (Adam Driver). Each shows the events that lead to the duel from their perspective, as Ridley Scott and screenwriters Nicole Holofcener, Damon, and Ben Affleck deftly adjust major and minor details to show how different people perceive different events — without ever falling into he-said-she-said trap. It’s a delicate balance, and one the movie handles with aplomb.

The duel is fantastic, as is an early battle sequence where Scott gets to bring out some of his old Gladiator toolkit. There’s also Affleck’s delightfully, ridiculously over-the-top performance as the count to whom Damon and Driver’s characters swear allegiance to. It provides some much-needed comic relief in what can be a very dark movie. If you’re looking for a thoughtful, impeccably crafted movie for grown-ups, you can do a lot worse than The Last Duel . — PV

The Shop Around the Corner

(L-R) Margaret Sullavan and James Stewart in The Shop Around The Corner.

Genre: Romantic comedy Director: Ernst Lubitsch Cast: Margaret Sullavan, James Stewart, Frank Morgan

For a lot of people, November means the start of the Christmas season. Why not ring it in with one of the best Christmas movies ever made?

From the masterful Ernst Lubitsch, this romantic comedy follows a salesman (James Stewart) and a new employee at his shop (Margaret Sullavan), who can’t stand each other. They get in frequent arguments at work, and the only thing that keeps them going through their misery is a secret love they anonymously write to — each other.

Later made into You’ve Got Mail (and In the Good Old Summertime , a Judy Garland musical), the original is the best version of this story. It’s endearingly sweet, uproariously funny, and a Christmas classic for good reason. If you grew up with the Tom Hanks and Meg Ryan remake, do yourself a favor this holiday season and watch the James Stewart and Margaret Sullavan edition. — PV

New on Prime Video

Master and commander: the far side of the world.

Russell Crowe gazing at the sea in Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World

Genre: Period war drama Director: Peter Weir Cast: Russell Crowe, Paul Bettany, James D’Arcy

Sometimes you just feel the urge to step away from your keyboard, put on an admiral uniform, and set sail on a big wooden ship to shoot cannonballs at pirates and sing sea shanties. Who among us has not felt, at one time or another, enchanted by the siren call of the ocean?

Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World speaks to this yearning for high-seas adventure, delivering a blockbuster naval period piece anchored by a pair of terrific lead performances courtesy of Russell Crowe and Paul Bettany. Hunting the French privateer vessel Acheron, Captain Jack Aubrey (Crowe) and his crew must weather the dangers of their prolonged voyage in order to seize victory on behalf of king and country during the height of the Napoleonic Wars. If you’re looking for a grown-ass movie for grown-ass adults, Peter Weir’s epic nautical war drama is the film for you. —TE

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End of Watch

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You can buy "End of Watch" on AMC on Demand, DIRECTV, Redbox, Apple TV, Amazon Video, Google Play Movies, YouTube, Vudu, Microsoft Store as download or rent it on Amazon Video, Apple TV, Google Play Movies, YouTube, Vudu, Microsoft Store, Redbox, DIRECTV, Spectrum On Demand online.

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End of Watch is 2504 on the JustWatch Daily Streaming Charts today. The movie has moved down the charts by -9 places since yesterday. In United States, it is currently more popular than The Brides of Dracula but less popular than Natty Knocks.

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Children stand in front of a TV screen.

The holiday season is approaching, and your kids have already seen " The Super Mario Bros. Movie " enough times to burn the lyrics of "Peaches" into your brain. Luckily, there are plenty of new family films headed their way to watch — and endlessly rewatch — in the coming months, many of which adults should actually enjoy too. 

'Trolls Band Together' (Nov. 17)

We're not trolling you: the "Trolls" franchise is returning in November — and bringing NSYNC back with it. The animated series' latest installment sees Poppy (Anna Kendrick) discover that Branch (Justin Timberlake) used to be in a boy band with his brothers. One of those brothers is soon kidnapped, leading Branch and Poppy on an adventure to rescue him. Appropriately, the film features a new song by Timberlake's boyband, NSYNC, their first in more than 20 years. Try to enjoy the track before your kids make you thoroughly sick of it, à la "Let It Go." 

'Leo' (Nov. 21)

Get ready to experience the secret life of (class) pets. In this Netflix film, Adam Sandler voices Leo, an aging lizard and class pet at an elementary school. But when a student takes him home, "he plans to escape to experience life on the outside," per Netflix's synopsis — and the student can understand Leo when he speaks. Sandler co-wrote the film with Robert Smigel, creator of Triumph the Insult Comic Dog of "Late Night with Conan O'Brien" fame. Nothing brings kids and parents together like the Sandman. 

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'Wish' (Nov. 22)

For those hoping Disney might switch up its animated art style, your wish was their command. From the filmmakers behind "Frozen," "Wish" is set in a land whose ruler, voiced by Chris Pine, decides whose wishes to grant. But when a young woman, voiced by Ariana DeBose, makes a wish upon a star, a star comes to life and grants it. The film is being billed as an overall celebration of Disney given its release for the company's 100th anniversary, and will feature multiple original songs. Do the thing , DeBose! 

'Good Burger 2' (Nov. 22)

Can they take your order? The 1997 Nickelodeon comedy "Good Burger," a spinoff of an "All That" sketch, gets a long-awaited sequel that's headed to Paramount+ in November. Kenan Thompson and Kel Mitchell return as Dexter and Ed, who reunite more than 20 years later. New additions to the cast include Lil Rel Howery and Jillian Bell, and the film also features "All That" stars Josh Server and Lori Beth Denberg. All we need now is a bag of chips. 

'Diary of a Wimpy Kid Christmas: Cabin Fever' (Dec. 8)

The "Wimpy Kid" expanded universe is coming home to Disney+ for the holidays. The latest animated installment, a follow-up to last year's "Rodrick Rules," is holiday-themed, as it follows Greg Heffley during a stressful Christmas season as he and his family become snowed in their home. It's based on the 2011 book by Jeff Kinney, who also penned the screenplay. Families can unwrap his gift to Disney+ subscribers on Dec. 8. 

'Chicken Run: Dawn of the Nugget' (Dec. 15)

It's clucking time. In this sequel to Aardman's 2000 stop-motion film, Ginger, who has a daughter with Rocky, is now living in a bird sanctuary. But when Mrs. Tweedy — who ran the farm in the first film — returns, Ginger and the gang must break into her compound. Much of the original cast has been replaced, with Thandiwe Newton now voicing Ginger and Zachary Levi voicing Rocky. "The Last of Us" star Bella Ramsey also voices their daughter. The film is a Netflix original , so the streamer's long-awaited first Best Picture win is surely in sight. 

'Migration' (Dec. 22)

Illumination already crushed it this year with "The Super Mario Bros. Movie," but the animation studio behind "Minions" isn't done yet. Their latest project is the possible start of a new franchise: "Migration," which follows a family of ducks who migrate south but get more than they bargained for after finding themselves out of their element in New York City. Kumail Nanjiani, Elizabeth Banks and Awkwafina lead a stacked voice cast. The most recent trailer offered the first glimpse at Taylor Swift's re-recording of "Out of the Woods," so prepare for screenings to be divided evenly between tired families and energetic Swifties. 

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Brendan is a staff writer at The Week . A graduate of Hofstra University with a degree in journalism, he also writes about horror films for Bloody Disgusting and has previously contributed to The Cheat Sheet , Heavy , WhatCulture , and more. He lives in New York City surrounded by Star Wars posters.

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What to Watch: The 17 Best Movies and TV Shows From October

John le carré tells errol morris his life story, tommy lee jones and jamie foxx have a courtroom bromance, ken burns revisits the destruction of the american buffalo, and much, much more..

By WSJ Arts in Review Staff

Nov. 1, 2023 5:34 pm ET

.css-1h1us5y-StyledLink{color:var(--interactive-text-color);-webkit-text-decoration:underline;text-decoration:underline;}.css-1h1us5y-StyledLink:hover{-webkit-text-decoration:none;text-decoration:none;} The Pigeon Tunnel (Apple TV+)

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If someone were going to tell you their life story, the ideal someone would be one of the world’s great storytellers—John le Carré, for instance, the celebrated spy novelist, literary archivist of the Cold War, spinner of tales of diaphanous morality. And what better conduit than Errol Morris, a filmmaker fascinated by people who delude themselves, or defend the indefensible, or become pawns in a system that eventually devours them—just like those in a Le Carré novel?

Read the review

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5 movies on Hulu that are perfect to watch in the fall

Dan Girolamo

Hulu’s library of films is an impressive mix of originals and hits from popular companies like Disney, 20th Century Studios, Warner Bros., Searchlight Pictures, and Neon. This fall, Hulu has added new thrillers and horror films for the Halloween season. However, there are plenty of action, comedy, and dramas to watch if horror is not your thing.

The Boogeyman (2023)

Sleepless in seattle (1993), no one will save you (2023), theater camp (2023), a haunting in venice (2023).

From 2023 horror films like  The Boogeyman  and  A Haunting in Venice  to classic romantic comedies such as  Sleepless in Seattle , these films represent some of the best movies on Hulu . Below, we selected five movies streaming on Hulu that are perfect to watch in the fall.

Who said spooky season only happened in October? Horror is good to watch all year long, especially in the fall. The most prolific horror author is Stephen King, and 2023 marked the release of The Boogeyman , based on his 1973 short story of the same name.

  • 5 movies leaving Hulu in October you have to watch
  • 5 sci-fi movies on Netflix you need to watch in October
  • 5 underrated movies on Netflix you need to watch in October

Will Harper and his two daughters, Sadie Harper (Sophie Thatcher) and Sawyer (Vivien Lyra Blair), are struggling to cope with the sudden death of the children’s mother. At their house, Will, a therapist, is visited by a strange man named Lester Billings (David Dastmalchian), who says his three children were killed by a supernatural creature, “The Boogeyman.” Unfortunately for the Sawyer family, the Boogeyman is real, and Lester brings it to their house, where it tries to prey on their fear and suffering.  The Boogeyman  is a solid B-movie with enough thrills to keep you engaged.

Stream The Boogeyman on Hulu.

Tom Hanks and Meg Ryan in a romantic comedy from Nora Ephron. It truly doesn’t get better than that. In Sleepless in Seattle , Sam Baldwin (Hanks) and his young son Jonah (Ross Mallinger) move from Chicago to Seattle after Sam’s wife dies from cancer. On Christmas Eve night, Jonah calls into a radio show talk show to talk about his grieving father. Surprisingly, Sam confesses his feelings to the radio host, gaining sympathy from thousands of women listening at home.

One of those women is Annie Reed (Ryan), a newspaper reporter who falls in love with Sam and his story. Despite her engagement to Walter (Bill Pullman), Annie writes a letter to Sam asking him to meet her at the Empire State Building on Valentine’s Day. It’s a testament to Hanks’ and Ryan’s charm and likability that they can have elite chemistry despite being in one scene together.

Stream Sleepless in Seattle on Hulu.

The streaming surprise of the year is No One Will Save You , the sci-fi thriller from writer-director Brian Duffield ( Underwater , Love and Monsters ). Brynn (Kaitlyn Dever) lives alone as a seamstress in her childhood home, grieving the deaths of her mother and best friends. Also, Brynn is ostracized by the town for mysterious reasons. One night, Brynn discovers an alien intruder in her home. This leads to more aliens arriving in the town, taking Brynn on a wild journey as she fights to protect her home.

No One Will Save You  relies on atmosphere and sound to build suspense since there is little dialogue. This unique approach to the film works in its favor, anchored by a spectacular performance from Dever. No One Will Save You  has garnered praise from two giants in the horror community: Stephen King and Guillermo del Toro .

Stream No One Will Save You on Hulu.

When Joan Rubinsky (Amy Sedaris), the owner of an upstate New York summer theatre camp, falls into a coma, her inexperienced and clumsy son, Troy (Jimmy Tatro), comes in and runs the camp. Additionally, the camp is struggling financially, so Troy gets to work on raising money to save it from foreclosure.

Leading the campers is the eclectic staff, which includes Amos (Ben Platt) and Rebecca-Diane (Molly Gordon), best friends in charge of the productions; Janet Walch ( Bottoms star Ayo Edebiri), a stage combat coach who lied on her resume to get the job; and Glenn Winthrop (Noah Galvin), a stagehand with dreams of becoming a dancer. Theater Camp  is a love letter to theater kids, but it has enough laughs and heart that non-theater kids who watch will appreciate the humor.

Stream Theater Camp on Hulu.

Kenneth Branagh loves his Agatha Christie adaptations. Branagh played Christie’s most famous detective, Hercule Poirot, in 2017’s  Murder on the Orient Express  and 2022’s  Death on the Nile . For 2023’s A Haunting in Venice , Branagh leaned into supernatural and horror elements to lead his latest whodunnit.

Poirot is retired and living in Venice in the late 1940s. Poirot is invited by crime novelist Ariadne Oliver (Tina Fey) to a séance at a haunted palazzo on Halloween. When one of the guests is murdered, Poirot is once again tasked with solving the mystery. However, dark secrets, mysterious entities, and sinister shadows attempt to stop Poirot from finding the truth.

Stream A Haunting in Venice on Hulu.

Editors' Recommendations

  • 5 Netflix movies that are perfect to watch in the fall
  • 5 movies leaving Netflix in October you have to watch
  • 5 great Robin Williams movies you should watch right now
  • 5 great Emily Blunt movies you should watch
  • 5 great mystery movies to watch like A Haunting in Venice
  • Streaming Services

Dan Girolamo

One of the many benefits of Netflix is the endless streaming options for movies in genres, including action, horror, sports, comedy, and romance. One genre that continues to add to its expanding library is sci-fi. From thrillers, like Spiderhead and The Titan, to action-adventures, like 65 and Star Trek, the sci-fi section on Netflix hosts multiple subgenres to satisfy all types of moviegoers.

For September, we curated a list of five sci-fi movies available on Netflix that should be seen this month. Some of our selections include a riveting tale from Denis Villeneuve, a political allegory from Bong Joon-ho, and a moral dilemma set in space. Arrival (2016)

There are over 3,600 movies on Netflix. With such a wide selection, it can be overwhelming when it's time to sit down and make a decision about what to watch. With thousands of possibilities, there are that slip through the cracks due to their location on the homepage. However, many of these films are quite good.

Below, we selected five underrated movies on Netflix that you need to watch in September. The selections include one of the last great studio comedies, a pandemic thriller, a reimagining of a popular film from the 1990s, an underseen crime thriller, and a delightful romantic comedy. This Is the End (2012)

It's become apparent recently that sci-fi movies are not always a priority for many of the streaming services. Thankfully, Hulu has a loaded lineup of films for science fiction lovers, including three new additions this month. These are the movies that allow us to step outside of our present and enjoy concepts and technology far beyond our reality. If there's a common theme with this month's sci-fi movies on Hulu, then it's dystopian futures ... including some futures that may be closer than we'd like.

Below, you can find our picks for the three sci-fi movies on Hulu that you need to watch in September. And rest assured, Hulu is also going to have more science fiction delights when October rolls around. Ready Player One (2018)

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End of watch, common sense media reviewers.

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Disturbingly violent but heroic depiction of L.A. cops.

End of Watch Poster Image

A Lot or a Little?

What you will—and won't—find in this movie.

Despite its strong violence and subject matter, En

Though the two main characters are in a dangerous

End of Watch goes above and beyond the type of gun

Heavy sexual innuendo; characters discuss their se

A constant stream of language includes hundreds of

Mentions of Home Depot and Starbucks.

In a dance club, a character lights up what looks

Parents need to know that End of Watch -- a handheld-footage-style drama about two L.A. police officers -- has all of the violence you'd expect from a mature cop story (guns, shooting, blood, dead bodies, etc.) and then some: Gruesome and horrific violence is committed against women, children, and others. The…

Positive Messages

Despite its strong violence and subject matter, End of Watch has a heartfelt appreciation for the bravery, dedication, and heroism of police officers (without being preachy). Cops are shown risking their lives, saving others, and working together.

Positive Role Models

Though the two main characters are in a dangerous occupation and could get killed at any moment -- and are prone to using foul language and having occasional outbursts of temper -- they're genuinely brave and heroic, and they work together extremely well. They have a strong, supportive friendship.

Violence & Scariness

End of Watch goes above and beyond the type of gun violence, shootings, deaths, and blood you'd expect from a cop movie. While on patrol, cops discover horrific scenes -- like two small children tied up with duct tape and locked in a closet, a human trafficking ring with people locked up in inhuman conditions, and mutilated bodies. One character is shown with a knife sticking out of his eye. A huge male thug beats a female cop senseless, battering her face in.

Did you know you can flag iffy content? Adjust limits for Violence & Scariness in your kid's entertainment guide.

Sex, Romance & Nudity

Heavy sexual innuendo; characters discuss their sexual relationships frankly. The main character is shown kissing and engaging in foreplay with his girlfriend; sex is implied. The other main character is shown to be affectionate with his wife (who's pregnant). One scene takes place inside a dance club with scantily clad women. Two women kiss during this scene.

Did you know you can flag iffy content? Adjust limits for Sex, Romance & Nudity in your kid's entertainment guide.

A constant stream of language includes hundreds of uses of "f--k" and "s--t," as well as "motherf----r," "bitch," "d--k," "ass," "a--hole," "c--k," "hell," "damn," the "N" word, "p---y," "goddamn," "oh my God," and Spanish slang like "puto." "Jesus" and "God" are also used as exclamations.

Did you know you can flag iffy content? Adjust limits for Language in your kid's entertainment guide.

Products & Purchases

Drinking, drugs & smoking.

In a dance club, a character lights up what looks to be a joint. A stash of cocaine is found and shown. Some minor characters are (alleged) drug dealers.

Did you know you can flag iffy content? Adjust limits for Drinking, Drugs & Smoking in your kid's entertainment guide.

Parents Need to Know

Parents need to know that End of Watch -- a handheld-footage-style drama about two L.A. police officers -- has all of the violence you'd expect from a mature cop story (guns, shooting, blood, dead bodies, etc.) and then some: Gruesome and horrific violence is committed against women, children, and others. The language, too, is extremely strong and constant, with what seems like hundreds of uses of "f--k" (and plenty other salty words, too). There's strong sexual innuendo, and the main characters are shown to be intimate and affectionate with their wives/girlfriends. No nudity is shown, but there are scantily clad women in a dance club, and two women kiss. Drugs (pot, cocaine) are shown and discussed. Still, End of Watch has a genuine high regard for the bravery and teamwork of police officers. To stay in the loop on more movies like this, you can sign up for weekly Family Movie Night emails .

Where to Watch

Videos and photos.

End of Watch Trailer

Community Reviews

  • Parents say (4)
  • Kids say (22)

Based on 4 parent reviews

Intense, heroic and touching cop story has tons of language and rather shocking/disturbing scenes

What's the story.

L.A. police officers Brian Taylor ( Jake Gyllenhaal ) and Mike Zavala ( Michael Pena ) claim they see more action in a day than many other cops see in their entire careers, and it looks to be true. During some of their routine patrols, they come across increasing evidence of Mexican drug cartels -- doing business on a scale previously unheard of -- and all the regular codes of the street no longer apply. For a class project, Brian films everything that happens to them, including chases and shoot-outs, as well as shocking, gory discoveries behind closed doors. We also see Brian getting serious with his new girlfriend ( Anna Kendrick ). But what will happen to her and to Mike's loving wife when the cops find themselves in too deep?

Is It Any Good?

This engaging, action-filled movie is being advertised as "from the writer of Training Day ." David Ayer has written and directed other things, but certainly Training Day is the best of them, and thankfully End of Watch captures some of that movie's energy. Ayer understands the rudiments of a day of work, and viewers see the main characters at all points during their shifts -- bored, tired, waiting around, as well as the more exciting stuff. The movie overdoes it a bit in terms of the frequency and intensity of exciting stuff, but it's easily forgiven.

The movie's best attribute is the strong chemistry between the two main characters. Their banter and bond seems genuine, and it's infectious. The movie's clandestine video-camera style works to capture a unique, intimate rhythm, but it also raises questions of practicality: Where did the footage of the bad guys come from? Did they film it themselves and then donate it? Regardless, End of Watch is still an intense, entertaining drama.

Talk to Your Kids About ...

Families can talk about End of Watch 's extreme violence . How much of it was necessary to tell the story? Was it thrilling or frightening? How does its impact compare to the gore of a horror movie?

Are these characters role models ? How does the movie make you feel about police officers?

Why do you think language and sexual innuendo are so strong in this movie? Do these characters need it for a release from the pressures of their job? Why?

The characters place a great deal of importance on family, wives, and children. Does their job's dangerous nature increase the need for a family?

Movie Details

  • In theaters : September 21, 2012
  • On DVD or streaming : January 22, 2013
  • Cast : Anna Kendrick , Jake Gyllenhaal , Michael Pena
  • Director : David Ayer
  • Inclusion Information : Female actors, Latino actors
  • Studio : Open Road Films
  • Genre : Drama
  • Run time : 109 minutes
  • MPAA rating : R
  • MPAA explanation : strong violence, some disturbing images, pervasive language including sexual references, and some drug use
  • Last updated : February 17, 2023

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Research shows a connection between kids' healthy self-esteem and positive portrayals in media. That's why we've added a new "Diverse Representations" section to our reviews that will be rolling out on an ongoing basis. You can help us help kids by suggesting a diversity update.

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'John Wick 4' Is the End "For Now" According to Director Chad Stahelski

Keanu Reeves' lonely action hero had his final outing this spring.

The Big Picture

  • John Wick: Chapter 4 marks the end of Keanu Reeves' journey as the iconic action hero, with the character meeting his fate in a final confrontation with the High Table.
  • Despite rumors of a fifth film, there are no current plans for a John Wick 5 . However, the franchise will continue expanding with projects like the limited series The Continental and the spinoff film Ballerina .
  • The movie underwent extensive editing and trimming to condense the story into one film, proving that the filmmakers were able to achieve their vision without the need for additional sequels.

John Wick: Chapter 4 brought the adventures of the lonely action hero played by Keanu Reeves to an end, as the character died while trying to fight the organization that wanted to destroy him. As he proved in the other movies directed by Chad Stahelski , he wasn't going down without a fight, with the plot sending him to confront what felt like an infinite number of enemies. During an interview with Collider's Nate Richard , Stahelski talked about how the blockbuster that was released earlier this year will be the end of Reeves' journey as Wick for now, while not denying that the character could return to the big screen in the future:

It was just never the way Keanu and I saw it, so we just worked and worked and worked and cut down a bunch of sequences, and took some stuff out, and ended up with a movie that you now see in one film. But the idea was always that, yes, John Wick ends his journey like he does at the end of the movie, and that was gonna be the end of that for now.

The director was originally asked his thoughts about the rumor stating that a fifth John Wick film would be produced right after the fourth one , with Stahelski surprised at the fact the internet would think so: "Sometimes, I wake up to things in the industry magazines that are pretty funny. I woke up to that one saying I'm doing a [ John Wick ] 4 and 5 . I think because, at the time in development, we had such a big idea that it was assumed that we’d try to break it. That was early in development, and then we started trimming and started moving things around, changing the story, and Keanu and I figured like, “Oh no…” You know, people didn't think we could do everything we wanted to in one film , so I think they kept that idea alive, and even into post."

The result was one final confrontation between John Wick and the High Table, as the secret empire wanted to get rid of him once and for all. Looking at how Wick was able to overcome anyone they sent towards him, the High Table decided to hire Marquis Vincent Bisset de Gramont ( Bill Skarsgård ) to make sure the protagonist of the franchise could meet his fate. While preparing to fight the Marquis, Wick also had to deal with Caine ( Donnie Yen ) trying to take him down, and even Winston's ( Ian McShane ) support didn't seem to help a lot when all was said and done.

Will There Be a 'John Wick 5'?

While the idea of Reeves coming back as John Wick for one more adventure sounds exciting, there isn't a fifth movie in development. However, that doesn't mean the franchise is over, with plenty of projects trying to continue this universe's expansion. The Continental , a limited series about the hotel seen in the movies facing explosive action years before John Wick walked through its doors, is now streaming on Peacock . On the other hand, Ballerina , a spinoff starring Ana De Armas , is currently scheduled to release in theaters on June 7, 2024.

Watch John Wick: Chapter 4

John Wick: Chapter 4


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The Best Movies and TV Shows Coming to Amazon, Hulu, Apple TV+ and More in November

The Rock & Roll Hall of Fame ceremony will be live-streamed, and “Julia,” “Fargo” and more return. “The Buccaneers” is among the new series out this month.

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A man in a scene from an animated series stands, in a blue, yellow and black superhero costume, next to a police car. The sky behind him is blue.

By Noel Murray

Every month, streaming services add movies and TV shows to its library. Here are our picks for some of November’s most promising new titles. (Note: Streaming services occasionally change schedules without giving notice. For more recommendations on what to stream, sign up for our Watching newsletter here .)

New to Amazon Prime Video

‘Invincible’ Season 2, Part 1 Starts streaming: Nov. 3

Season 1 of this ultraviolent superhero cartoon (based on a comic book series by “The Walking Dead” creator Robert Kirkman) introduced the title character: a teenager still developing and honing the superpowers he inherited from his space-alien father. Steven Yeun voices Invincible, a.k.a. Mark Grayson, who at the end of last season learned that his dad, Omni-Man (J.K. Simmons), had been serving as one of the Earth’s protectors while secretly paving the way for a future invasion by his own planet’s people. Season 2 picks up in the aftermath of that revelation, as Mark and his fellow heroes face a series of new supervillains while also strategizing for Omni-Man’s possible return. Though “Invincible” has dark moments, the show’s overall vibe is bright and entertaining, with enough nods to classic superhero tropes to please devoted comics readers.

Also arriving:

Nov. 10 “007: Road to a Million” Season 1 “Dina Hashem: Dark Little Whispers”

Nov. 14 “Trevor Wallace: Pterodactyl”

Nov. 17 “Ex-mas” “Maxine’s Baby: The Tyler Perry Story” “Twin Love” Season 1

Nov. 21 “Bye Bye Barry”

Nov. 29 “Pretty Hard Cases”

New to Apple TV+

‘The Buccaneers’ Season 1 Starts streaming: Nov. 8

Based on Edith Wharton’s final novel — left unfinished when she died in 1937 — “The Buccaneers” explores the flowering of the late-19th-century American aristocracy. Like the book, the series is about a group of wealthy young women who go to London to take part in the debutante season, invited by some established British families who want to lure these ladies (and their money) into marriages with cash-poor dukes and lords. Kristine Froseth takes the series’ lead as Nan St. George, the brightest of the Americans, who is supposed to be waiting in line for a husband behind her sister, Jinny (Imogen Waterhouse), but who instead finds herself courted by two men — Guy (Matthew Broome) and Theo (Guy Remmers) — who find her independence refreshing.

‘For All Mankind’ Season 4 Starts streaming: Nov. 10

This terrific alternate-history science-fiction TV series had an uncharacteristically shaky third season, with its thrilling outer-space action — set mostly on Mars — butting up against some much drearier relationship melodrama. Season 4 resets “For All Mankind” a bit, introducing new characters and kicking off a new story, set in the 2000s. These episodes see multiple private and government space agencies working together on ambitious areas of exploration, including tapping asteroids for their mineral resources. At the same time, issues with the existing infrastructures on the Moon and Mars create a fresh set of practical problems for our heroes to solve. Newcomers to the cast include Toby Kebbel as a former oil-rigger looking for work away from Earth and Daniel Stern as a former corporate chief executive trying to bring efficiency to NASA.

‘Monarch: Legacy of Monsters’ Season 1 Starts streaming: Nov. 17

This first live-action TV series set in the recent “Godzilla” and “King Kong” movies’ “MonsterVerse” divides its action between two eras: the 1950s, when the existence of giant creatures is still a closely guarded secret, and the present, where some cities have built underground shelters to withstand Godzilla attacks. Anna Sawai plays Cate, who goes looking for the truth about her father’s connection to the mysterious monster-studying Monarch agency. Wyatt Russell and Kurt Russell both play Lee Shaw, who became involved with Monarch as a U.S. soldier in the 1950s — and who a half-century later may be the only one who can help Cate. The creator Chris Black, who developed the show with the writer Matt Fraction, uses footage from the MonsterVerse films to add a sense of scope and awe to a series that is as much about the humans than it is about the big beasts looking to stomp them.

Nov. 3 “Fingernails”

Nov. 22 “The Velveteen Rabbit”

New to Disney+

‘The 2023 Rock & Roll Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony’ Starts streaming: Nov. 3

After years of HBO airing a recorded and edited version of the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame’s annual induction ceremony, this year Disney+ has the rights to the event, and will be broadcasting it live and uncut. The 2023 inductees, some of whom will be performing, include Kate Bush, Sheryl Crow, Missy Elliott, Chaka Khan, Willie Nelson and Rage Against the Machine. Presenters include Carrie Underwood, Common, Ice-T, Queen Latifah and Sia. These ceremonies do last a while, but they also tend to be full of emotional moments and genuine surprises, so for pop music buffs who can’t see the show in person, this is a rare chance to watch the action unfold as it happens — and then to watch it again later, in the Disney+ catalog.

Nov. 1 “Behind the Attraction” Season 2 “The Three Detectives”

Nov. 8 “Daddies on Request” Season 2 “The Santa Clauses” Season 2

Nov. 17 “Dashing Through the Snow”

Nov. 23 “The Naughty Nine”

New to Hulu

‘A Murder at the End of the World’ Starts streaming: Nov. 14

The writer-director-producer team of Zal Batmanglij and Brit Marling are best-known for their Netflix supernatural mystery series “The OA,” which was canceled before Batmanglij and Marling could finish the story. They are staying in the same genre for this mini-series, which puts the duo’s usual spacey spin on the “country house murder mystery” plot. Clive Owen plays an eccentric tech billionaire who invites a group of influential thought leaders to his magnificent resort hotel in an icy wasteland. The one guest who does not seem to fit in with the rest is Darby Hart (Emma Corrin), a skilled hacker and amateur detective who wrote a popular true crime book. When someone on the property turns up dead, Darby has to find the killer and also convince her fellow partygoers that something strange is going on — all while she reckons with some secrets from her own past.

‘Fargo’ Season 5 Starts streaming: Nov. 22

After a long layoff, Noah Hawley’s offbeat crime series “Fargo” is back, with 10 more episodes set (very loosely) in the same blood-spattered “Minnesota nice” reality as Joel and Ethan Coen’s Oscar-winning 1996 movie. Previous seasons took place in 1950, 1979, 2006 and 2010. The fifth season takes place in 2019, and stars Juno Temple as Dot, a seemingly ordinary housewife who gets in trouble with the law and sees her shady past catching up to her, in the form of an authoritarian right-wing sheriff (Jon Hamm) determined to catch her. Jennifer Jason Leigh plays Dot’s mother-in-law, an icy collection agency magnate who usually leans on her lawyer (Dave Foley) to get her family members out of trouble — but who has no idea what she is dealing with in the sweet but deadly Dot.

Nov. 1 “Arthdal Chronicles: The Sword of Aramun” “Black Cake” “A Christmas Frequency” “Reporting for Christmas”

Nov. 2 “Pam’s Garden of Eden” Season 2 “Magic Mike’s Last Dance”

Nov. 3 “L.A. Law” Seasons 1-8 “Quiz Lady”

Nov. 6 “JFK: One Day in America”

Nov. 8 “Vigilante” Season 1

Nov. 9 “The Croods: Family Tree” Season 8 “The League”

Nov. 13 “The Lady Bird Diaries”

Nov. 15 “Brawn: The Impossible Formula 1 Story”

Nov. 16 “Black Ice” “Drive with Swiss Beatz” “The Secret Life of Dancing Dogs”

“Incredible Animal Journeys” “The Last Rider” “My Hero Academia” Season 6, Part 2

Nov. 21 “Obituary” Season 1

Nov. 26 “Faraway Downs”

Nov. 29 “The Artful Dodger” Season 1

Nov. 30 “A Compassionate Spy” “Wild Crime” Season 3

‘Julia’ Season 2 Starts streaming: Nov. 16

Season 1 of this delightful biographical dramedy was one of last year’s unexpected TV gems, thanks in large part to Sarah Lancashire’s luminous performance as the boisterous, can-do cooking instructor Julia Child, coupled with David Hyde Pierce’s warm, wry take on her supportive husband, Paul. The first season was all about how the Childs committed their time, energy and money toward realizing their dream of creating a public television show that could demystify and popularize French food. In Season 2, Julia has become an unlikely celebrity, and she and Paul have to fight to maintain the quality of their show while all the people who doubted them before come running to cash in on their success.

Nov. 3 “Scent of Time”

Nov. 7 “Stand Up & Shout: Songs from a Philly High School”

Nov. 8 “You Were My First Boyfriend”

Nov. 11 “Albert Brooks: Defending My Life”

Nov. 13 “Love Has Won”

Nov. 14 “How We Get Free”

Nov. 28 “South to Black Power”

Nov. 30 “Bookie” Season 1

New to Paramount+ with Showtime

‘Lawmen: Bass Reeves’ Starts streaming: Nov. 5

The first installment of a new true crime anthology series — with each season telling the story of some famous cop or crook — “Lawmen: Bass Reeves” stars David Oyelowo as Reeves, the western hero who in his life went from being enslaved on a Texas plantation to serving with distinction as a U.S. Marshal. Oyelowo is also an executive producer (as is the “Yellowstone” creator Taylor Sheridan) on this historical drama that stretches across decades, covering an eventful life that overlapped with some of the biggest social changes in America: from the end of the Civil War to the expansion of the frontier. Created by the writer-producer Chad Feehan, this first season of “Lawmen” looks at classic Western mythology through different eyes, considering what ideals like freedom and justice mean to someone born in chains.

‘The Curse’ Starts streaming: Nov. 10

The comedian Nathan Fielder has spoofed reality TV throughout his career, and especially in his series “Nathan for You” and “The Rehearsal.” His latest project — cocreated with the filmmaker Benny Safdie — takes a different approach to the genre, via a fictional story with a serrated satirical edge. Fielder plays Asher Siegel, who alongside his wife, Whitney (Emma Stone), is shooting an HGTV show called “Flipanthropy,” in which the couple helps the struggling residents of a small New Mexico town move into cutting-edge eco-friendly houses. When a young street peddler puts a curse on the stingy Asher, the Siegels’ marriage and television collaboration both begin to suffer. A commentary on the contrived rosiness of home improvement shows, “The Curse” also touches on gentrification, xenophobia, and the deep need of some do-gooder types to be lauded for their largess, even when their efforts hurt more than help.

Nov. 1 “Ink Master” Season 15

Nov. 7 “De La Calle”

Nov. 9 “Colin from Accounts”

Nov. 22 “Good Burger 2”

Explore More in TV and Movies

Not sure what to watch next we can help..

The director Sofia Coppola is so serene, that people may assume it all comes easily to her. But it’s still a battle to make films  like her acclaimed “Priscilla.”

Meg Ryan always had concerns about the happily-ever-after ideals of the rom-com genre. As a director, she’s pushing boundaries to examine issues of aging and regret .

“Life on Our Planet,” an eight-part series on Netflix, takes viewers through billions of years, beginning at the dawn of time. We spoke to Morgan Freeman about his experience narrating it .

The Apple TV+ period drama “Lessons in Chemistry,” Brie Larson plays the fictional host of a 1950s cooking show. But the story is inspired by the real TV homemakers who flourished back then .

If you are overwhelmed by the endless options, don’t despair — we put together the best offerings   on Netflix , HBO Max , Disney+ , Amazon Prime  and Hulu  to make choosing your next binge a little easier.

Sign up for our Watching newsletter  to get recommendations on the best films and TV shows to stream and watch, delivered to your inbox.

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End of Watch

Like a knife in the eye, "End of Watch" cuts past the cliches of standard police procedurals, serving instead as a visceral ride-along with two thrill-seeking cops (Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Pena, both terrific).

By Peter Debruge

Peter Debruge

Chief Film Critic

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End of Watch

Like a knife in the eye, “ End of Watch ” cuts past the cliches of standard police procedurals , serving instead as a visceral ride-along with two thrill-seeking cops (Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Pena , both terrific) covertly documenting their beat in South Central L.A. Faux-found-footage approach already feels a little dated, but amplifies the authenticity in what feels like a cross between “Cops” and first-person shooter-style vidgames. Sincerely dedicated “for all that fight evil so we may not know it,” David Ayer ‘s moving tribute to the men in blue should earn its share of green once word of mouth kicks in.

Opening with a high-speed pursuit shot through the windshield of an LAPD squad car, the pic slams auds into the shoes of officers Brian Taylor (Gyllenhaal) and Mike Zavala (Pena), longtime partners sworn to protect and to serve one of the Southland’s most dangerous neighborhoods. After the chase ends in a shooting, the pair is reassigned to a new inner-city zone and advised, “Try not to kill anyone by the end of the week.”

Given Ayer’s past credits on such dirty-cop pics as “Training Day” and “Harsh Times,” one could reasonably assume that these two rule-benders might go rogue when Sarge (Frank Grillo) isn’t looking. Far from it. While the two don’t exactly play things by the book, Ayer presents them as unsung heroes, justifying the power trip they both get from their badges — an attitude echoed via the film’s macho rap soundtrack — by demonstrating in one situation after another how sincerely they intend to be a force for good.

In one scene, running on Red Bull and barely able to keep their eyes open at the end of a long shift, Taylor and Zavala spot a burning house and call in the situation. When their fire-fighting associates fail to arrive in time, Zavala doesn’t hesitate to act, risking his own life to rescue three children from the blaze. As always, Taylor has his back every step of the way.

Such a connection between cops is hardly unique, according to Ayer, epic poet of the LAPD, who sings the department’s feats and failures in film after film. Whether they are teasing one another on the job — so poignantly captured in the final scene — or hanging out with their respective lady friends (Natalie Martinez plays Zavala’s pregnant wife, while Anna Kendrick aces the danger-drawn thrill of Taylor’s latest “badge bunny”), a bond like this goes beyond brotherhood, to the point that either officer would lay down his life for his partner.

Eventually, as the title implies, both will be given precisely that chance. To raise the stakes further, Taylor carries a small handheld HD camera everywhere, also rigging his uniform with a recording device that allows him to surreptitiously document his adventures as a cop. Given the LAPD’s skittishness around cameras after the Rodney King incident, Taylor seems to be begging for trouble.

“You know they’re gonna subpoena that shit if something goes sideways,” a female colleague warns — one of several role-model-making distaff parts through which America Ferrera and Cody Horn demonstrate that, however dangerous, law enforcement isn’t an exclusively male domain. For the sake of the film’s heightened “reality,” however, Ayer has conceived Taylor as an obstinate ex-Marine taking a filmmaking class on the side, and if disobeying the department’s orders by documenting his work is the character’s worst infraction, then perhaps good cops still exist.

At the macro level, “End of Watch” affords the LAPD the respectful portrayal the U.S. military seeks when partnering with Hollywood: Instead of glorifying the individual, the film depicts an honorable and efficient organization of people working together. This is apparent in not only David Harbour ‘s small but crucial contribution as an all-business cop who doesn’t even bat an eye after sustaining a show-stopping injury on duty, but also Taylor and Zavala’s split-second response to the situation, passing up the arguably justifiable opportunity to kill the sadistic perp on the spot.

With an ear for the vernacular and an eye for intense but unglamorized violence, Ayer depicts the way well-trained professionals boiling over with both adrenaline and ego respond to potentially life-threatening situations, incorporating footage from other cameras, including chilling “top-secret” surveillance video and clips pulled from an iPhone-documented drive-by. Ultimately, the mock-doc device works because Gyllenhaal and Pena so completely reinvent themselves in-character. Instead of wearing the roles like costumes or uniforms, they let the job seep into their skin, a feat without which “End of Watch’s” pseudo-reality never would have worked.

  • Production: An Open Road release presented with Exclusive Media in association with EFF-Hedge Fund Films of a Le Grisbi production in association with Crave Films. Produced by John Lesher, David Ayer, Nigel Sinclair, Matt Jackson. Executive producers, Randall Emmett, Stepan Martirosyan, Remington Chase, Adam Kassan, Chrisann Verges, Guy East, Tobin Armbrust, Jake Gyllenhaal. Co-producers, Alex Ott, Ian Watermeier, Jillian Longnecker. Directed, written by David Ayer.
  • Crew: Camera (Deluxe color, HD/DV), Roman Vasyanov; editor, Dody Dorn; music, David Sardy; music supervisors, Season Kent, Gabe Hilfer; production designer, Devorah Herbert; art director, Kevin Constant; set decorator, Betty Berberian; costume supervisor, Bob Iannaccone; sound (Dolby Digital/Datasat), Lisa Pinero; supervising sound editor, Mike Wilhoit; re-recording mixers, Joe Barnett, Chris Minkler; special effects coordinator, Kevin Hannigan; visual effects supervisor, Adam Avitabile; visual effects, Look Effects, Sonicpool; stunt coordinator, Mike Gunther; associate producer, Paul "Sparky" Barrera; assistant director, Jason Blumenfeld; casting, Mary Vernieu, Lindsay Graham. Reviewed at Aidikoff screening room, Beverly Hills, Sept. 4, 2012. (In Toronto Film Festival -- Special Presentations.) MPAA Rating: R. Running time: 109 MIN.
  • With: Brian Taylor - Jake Gyllenhaal Mike Zavala - Michael Pena Gabby - Natalie Martinez Janet - Anna Kendrick Van Hauser - David Harbour Sarge - Frank Grillo Orozco - America Ferrera Mr. Tre - Cle Sloan Capt. Reese - Jaime Fitzsimmons Davis - Cody Horn With: Richard Cabral, Maurice Compte, Diamonique, Yahira Garcia.

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The 2023 Great American Family Christmas Movie Schedule: How to Watch the Holiday Film Collection Online

Great American Family Christmas Movie Schedule

Make it a Great American Christmas by catching all of these festive holiday flicks.

If binge-watching Hallmark holiday movies is a part of your yuletide traditions, then you'll want to tune into Great American Family's 2023 Christmas film lineup.

Aptly named Great American Christmas , this collection of holiday movies is full of charming meet-cutes, magnetizing mishaps and happily-ever-afters. Releasing 20 family-driven original movies this holiday season, Great American Family is giving you your festive film fill. Along with  Candace Cameron Bure , you can see stars like Lori Loughlin , Chad Michael Murray  and Matthew Morrison  in the network's 2023 selection.

Ready for your first romantic Christmas movie night? You don't need cable to catch all the films available during Great American Christmas  because there are multiple ways to stream these delightful stories. 

How to watch Great American Christmas online:

Many streaming services that offer live TV also include the Great American Family network (depending on your area), so you can watch the holiday movies live. 

Watch Great American Christmas on Sling

Watch Great American Christmas on Sling

Add Sling TV's selection of Heartland extras — which includes Great American Family — to your plan for an extra $6 per month. Right now, Sling TV's Orange and Blue plans are both 50% off for the first month. 

Plans starting at $40/month   Plans starting at $20/month

Half off first month

Watch Great American Christmas on Philo

Watch Great American Christmas on Philo

With Philo, users can access 70+ channels — including Great American Family — for only $25 per month.

Free 7-day trial

Watch Great American Christmas on FuboTV

Watch Great American Christmas on FuboTV

With fuboTV, you can watch Great American Family movies live as they air or record them to watch on your time using the 1,000 hours of cloud DVR storage that comes with the plan. 

Plans starting at $75/month

Watch Great American Christmas on Hulu + Live TV

Watch Great American Christmas on Hulu + Live TV

Hulu + Live TV is also an option to watch Great American Family movies as they stream live in most areas.

How to watch Great American Christmas movies for free:

There is currently no way to watch the Great American Christmas line-up completely free. However, you can stream up to two weeks of free movies thanks to free trials. New and eligible customers can sign up for a free seven-day trial for Philo or fuboTV to test out the membership before committing. If you time your trials one after the other, you could watch some of the new 2023 Great American Family films in that time frame. 

Sign up for Philo

Sign up for FuboTV

When are Great American Christmas movies being released in 2023?

From Saturday, October 14 through Saturday, December 23, Great American Family will release 20 new, light-hearted, festive films for the holiday season.


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  1. End of Watch

    End of Watch is a 2012 American action thriller film written and directed by David Ayer.It stars Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Peña as Brian Taylor and Mike Zavala, two Los Angeles Police Department officers who work in South Central Los Angeles.The film focuses on their day-to-day police work, their dealings with a certain group of gang members, their friendship with each other, and their ...

  2. End of Watch (2012)

    End of Watch: Directed by David Ayer. With Jake Gyllenhaal, Michael Peña, Natalie Martinez, Anna Kendrick. Shot documentary-style, this film follows the daily grind of two young police officers in LA who are partners and friends and what happens when they meet criminal forces greater than themselves.

  3. End of Watch

    Movie Info. Longtime LAPD partners and friends, Brian Taylor (Jake Gyllenhaal) and Mike Zavala (Michael Peña) patrol one of the most dangerous neighborhoods in Los Angeles. Though they may bend ...

  4. Watch End of Watch

    End of Watch. 2012 | Maturity Rating: 16+ | 1h 48m | Action. Officers Taylor and Zavala patrol the streets of South Central Los Angeles, an area of the city ruled by gangs and riddled with drug violence. Starring: Jake Gyllenhaal, Michael Peña, Natalie Martinez.

  5. Watch End of Watch

    End of Watch. From the writer of Training Day comes a riveting cop drama starring Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Peña who must deal with the violent backlash after exposing members of a drug cartel. 11,332 IMDb 7.6 1 h 48 min 2012. X-Ray R.

  6. End of Watch (2012)

    End of Watch looks pretty simple as a crime thriller, but everything is actually brilliant. The crimes are grim and the action is a load of thrills. But what really makes this film so appealing is the chemistry between Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Peña. Their bromantic moments keeps the entire film so charming.

  7. End of Watch movie review & film summary (2012)

    A great Cop Buddy Movie. "End of Watch" is one of the best police movies in recent years, a virtuoso fusion of performances and often startling action. Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Peña are Taylor and Zavala, two Los Angeles street cops who bend a few rules but must be acknowledged as heroes. After too many police movies about officers who ...

  8. End of Watch

    Officers Taylor (Jake Gyllenhaal) and Zavala (Michael Pena) patrol the mean streets of South Central Los Angeles, an area of the city ruled by gangs and ridd...

  9. End of Watch

    March 16, 2021, 5:15 p.m. ET. The Oliver Stone-helmed Savages (Netflix) stars Taylor Kitsch and Aaron Taylor-Johnson's Cali as a couple of primo kush-dealing buddies. Ending Explained.

  10. Jake Gyllenhaal: 'End of Watch changed my life'

    End of Watch is a terrific film, and, to be fair, our heroes do happen upon some remarkably grisly finds on even the most innocuous housecall, but it will also function as a persuasive recruitment ...

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    The various points of view and personality of End of Watch have created one of the best police dramas in years, with the shaky cam and POV technique that really immerses the viewer in the film, with said film outlining perhaps the dark side of being on the right side of the law, the trials of day to day routine but also the obstacles faced when there is always someone with a higher pay grade.

  12. End of Watch

    From the writer of Training Day comes a gripping, action-packed cop drama starring Academy Award® nominee Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Peña. In their mission to abide by their oath to serve and protect, Officers Brian Taylor (Gyllenhaal) and Mike Zavala (Peña) have formed a powerful brotherhood to ensure they both go home at the end of watch.

  13. End of Watch

    End of Watch is of course set in those mean gangbanging streets of South Central Los Angeles, but unlike Training Day this one has a deadly serious and sentimental reverence for the boys in blue ...

  14. Watch End of Watch

    End of Watch. 2012 | Maturity Rating: 16 | 1h 48m | Action. ... This movie is... Violent, Gritty, Suspenseful. Cast. Jake Gyllenhaal Michael Peña Natalie Martinez Anna Kendrick David Harbour Frank Grillo America Ferrera Cle Sloan Jaime FitzSimons Cody Horn Shondrella Avery America Ferrara.

  15. 'End of Watch' Series Adaptation in the Works at Fox

    By Joe Otterson. Open Road Films/Courtesy Everett Collection. A series adaptation of the 2012 film " End of Watch " has gotten a script to series commitment at Fox , Variety has learned. The ...

  16. End of Watch (Film)

    End of Watch is a 2012 American action thriller film written and directed by David Ayer, starring Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Peña.. Brian Taylor (Gyllenhaal) and Mike "Z" Zavala (Peña) are two LAPD police officers of Unit 13, their district handling the infamous crime ridden South Central Los Angeles. The film follows the two both on the job and in their private lives.

  17. End of Watch

    From the writer of Training Day comes a gripping, action-packed cop drama starring Academy Award-nominee Jake Gyllenhaal and Michael Pe̱a. In their mission t...

  18. The best movies new to streaming in November 2023

    This month, we've got the Sam Raimi horror thriller Drag Me to Hell and a Michael Bay action-thriller starring John Krasinski on Netflix. Ridley Scott's medieval action drama The Last Duel ...

  19. End of Watch streaming: where to watch movie online?

    2450. Fear. -34. Streaming charts last updated: 5:05:45 AM, 11/03/2023. End of Watch is 2446 on the JustWatch Daily Streaming Charts today. The movie has moved down the charts by -2 places since yesterday. In United States, it is currently more popular than Basic Instinct 2 but less popular than Hot Tub Time Machine.

  20. New children's movies to watch this holiday season

    Culture & Life; Film; 7 new children's movies to watch this holiday season. Entertain your kids — and yourself — with these family films coming through the end of 2023

  21. What to Watch: The 17 Best Movies and TV Shows From October

    John le Carré tells Errol Morris his life story, Tommy Lee Jones and Jamie Foxx have a courtroom bromance, Ken Burns revisits the destruction of the American buffalo, and much, much more.

  22. The Best Movies Leaving Streaming This Month: November 2023

    The film sees the nascent crew stand up against a massive alien threat from another timeline, making for a good watch in this era of multiverse movies. Star Trek streams until the end of the month.

  23. End of Watch (2012)

    End of Watch (2012) cast and crew credits, including actors, actresses, directors, writers and more. Menu. Movies. Release Calendar Top 250 Movies Most Popular Movies Browse Movies by Genre Top Box Office Showtimes & Tickets Movie News India Movie Spotlight. TV Shows.

  24. 5 movies on Hulu that are perfect to watch in the fall

    This fall, Hulu has added new thrillers and horror films for the Halloween season. However, there are plenty of action, comedy, and dramas to watch if horror is not your thing. Contents. The ...

  25. End Of Watch Official Trailer #1 (2012) Jake Gyllenhaal Movie HD

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  26. End of Watch Movie Review

    Intense, heroic and touching cop story has tons of language and rather shocking/disturbing scenes. End of Watch (2012) follows two city cops through their daily watches, until, due to their investigations, they become entangled by a dangerous cartel. The film can at times be very disturbing, and in the same way shockingly bloody and the ...

  27. 'John Wick 4' Is the End "For Now" According to Director ...

    Chad Stahelski, the director behind the John Wick franchise, says that the fourth film is the end for Keanu Reeves' character for now. ... The 7 Best New Horror Movies To Watch in November 2023.

  28. Best Movies and TV Shows Streaming in November: 'Invincible,' 'Fargo

    The Best Movies and TV Shows Coming to Amazon, Hulu, Apple TV+ and More in November. The Rock & Roll Hall of Fame ceremony will be live-streamed, and "Julia," "Fargo" and more return ...

  29. End of Watch

    End of Watch Like a knife in the eye, "End of Watch" cuts past the cliches of standard police procedurals, serving instead as a visceral ride-along with two thrill-seeking cops (Jake Gyllenhaal ...

  30. Great American Family Christmas Movie Schedule 2023: How to Watch the

    How to watch Great American Christmas movies for free: There is currently no way to watch the Great American Christmas line-up completely free. However, you can stream up to two weeks of free ...