Best Disney movies on Netflix
One thing's clear in Miguel's family: Music is a no-no. The only problem? The young boy would do anything to become like his idol, Ernesto de la Cruz. When he ends up in the Land of the Dead, he must try to figure out—with a little help—why exactly his family is so turned off by music.
Luke Skywalker should count himself lucky: His dad only wanted to rule the universe. When Peter Quill a.k.a. Star Lord (Chris Pratt) finally catches up with his old man, Ego (Kurt Russell), in this sequel to 2014’s Guardians of the Galaxy, he’s up to a whole lot worse. Rated PG-13. Read the full review here.
This breakaway Star Wars movie – set some time just before the first film – is a punchy standalone action tale about a spunky resistance group within the Rebel Alliance. This ragtag band of fighters, led by Jyn Erso (Felicity Jones, a complicated, not always endearing heroine, refreshingly), come together to lead an attack on the Empire – whose most visible military stooge is Orson Krennic, played with quiet menace and oily ambition by Ben Mendelsohn. Rated PG-13. Read the full review here.
The live-action recreation of a classic is pawsitively delightful. When the wicked Cruella De Vil decides these cute pups would look better as a coat, it's up to Pongo and Perdy to step in and save them. Rated G.
Greek mythology with a Disney twist, this animated film follows Hercules, half-God, half-human as he tries to uncover where exactly he belongs as he enters young adulthood. Rated G.
Goofy and his mini-me Max are embarking on a new phase in their lives: college. Max attends for the first time, and Goofy intends to finish his degree. Can Goofy earn the proper credits without cramping his son's style? Rated G.
Everyone's skeptical of this poor little fella, and understandably so. The chicken who cried falling sky has the whole town in an uproar with his accusations. Just when he thinks he's redeemed himself, he discovers that whatever keeps hitting him on the head is actually from a UFO. How will he convince everyone now? Rated G.
The irresistible message of Mira Nair’s big-hearted Disney feelgood film 'Queen of Katwe’ is that when kids grow up in poverty in developing countries, the world misses out on some of its best and brightest talents. Set in one of Uganda's poorest slums, Katwe (pronounced Kah-tway), this English-language film is based on the story of real-life chess prodigy Phiona Mutesi, who overcame two impossible hurdles – being poor and being a girl – to become a teenage champion. Rated PG. Read the full review here.
This gem of an adventure, from a novel by Thomas M Disch, is essentially The Incredible Journey with five animated electrical appliances (toaster, lamp, vacuum-cleaner, electric blanket and portable radio) that are not so much live as alive!Abandoned by their 'master', a spotty kid who moves off with parents to the big city, the plucky quintet are left with no option but to up cables and set off into the wild blue yonder. Rated G. Read the full review here.
Lightening McQueen thinks he's had his day. New, high-tech race cars are making their debuts on the tracks, and feels as though he's washed up. When Cruz Ramirez drives in to save the day, she helps the old-timer make a comeback. We're rooting for you, #95! Rated G.
In this follow-up to The Emperor's Groove finds Kronk starting anew by running a bustling pizza parlor in an Incan village. All is status quo until his rather difficult father decides to make a trek to take a gander at his son's new endeavors. To make matters more complicated, Kronk gets a visit from his wicked former employee Yzma. How will he get through these debacles? Rated G.