Nov. 20
On Her Majesty’s Secret Service
10 Nov.
Tyler Perry’s Boo 2! A Madea Halloween
Nov. 9
Fugitiva
Little Odessa
Hoosiers
Species: the Awakening
Cape Fear
Stink!
My Santa
Little Odessa
The World Is Yours
Green Room
5 Nov.
The Bisexual: Season 1
Little Big Awesome: Season 1B
Sick Note: Season 2
Nov. 6
Bring It On: In It to Win It
Christmas with the Andersons
Leaving Las Vegas
Pete the Cat: A Very Groovy Christmas
1 Katt Williams: The Pimp Chronicles: Pt.
F is for Family: Season 3
The Big Lebowski
12 Nov.
Wicker Park
Q: A Conspiracy of Faith Dept.
Close Encounters of the Third Kind
Bachelor Party
De-Lovely
The Adventures of Tintin
Next Avengers: Heroes of Tomorrow
The Break-Up
Trevor Noah: Son of Patricia
Killer Bees
Children of Men
Netflix
1 Nov.
Patriot Act with Hasan Minhaj
Mystery Science Theater 3000: The Gauntlet
November is also seeing the premiere of several platform originals, including the final season of Netflix's "House of Cards" and Julia Roberts' Amazon Prime debut, "Homecoming." The documentary "McQueen" is also joining Amazon's slate while Netflix will launch "Doctor Strange," "Sixteen Candles," and "Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End." Hulu will see a similarly large influx of new films, including "Goldeneye," "Amelie," and "Kick-Ass."
Follow This: Part 3
Undrafted
Homecoming: Season 1
Made
Nov. 29
1983
Luis & The Aliens
Sabrina
Tiny Christmas
Death Wish 3
Jacob’s Ladder
Hellraiser III: Hell on Earth
Damascus Cover
Westside
Pirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End
Nov. 3
Mighty Magiswords: Season 1B
My Little Pony Friendship is Magic: Best Gift Ever
Homecoming: Season 1
Into The Dark: Flesh & Blood
Spirit Riding Free: Season 7
Holly Hobbie: Season 1
Happy as Lazzaro
Angela’s Christmas
Like Water
Nov. 12
Nov. 24
Aliens and Agenda 21
Ponysitters Club: Season 2
An Ordinary Man
Existenz
21
Tomorrow Never Dies
Downsizing
My Girl
The Great British Baking Show: Collection 6
The Pixar Story
The Final Table
Inside Jokes: Season 1
Nov. 30
Bram Stoker’s Dracula
10 to Midnight
May The Devil Take You
Cam
Guns of the Magnificent Seven
Nov. 7
Four Rooms
Nov. 9
Hip-hop Houdini: Season 1
Hollywood Game Night: Season 6
The Princess Switch
The Ballad of Buster Scruggs
Thursday Night Football: Green Bay Packers vs. Seattle Seahawks
Goldeneye
Beat Bugs: Season 3
Searching for Bobby Fischer
Box of Moon Light
Nov. 24
Monster’s Ball
The Durrells in Corfu: Season 3
Guns of the Magnificent Seven
Sixteen Candles
Angels in the Snow
McQueen
Lord of War
Diamonds are Forever
Wonder
Amelie
Joey
Candyman: Day of the Dead
Dysfunktional Family
Scary Movie 2
The Accused
The English Patient
Coldplay: A Head Full of Dreams
Supercop
Ocean’s Eleven
Big Hero 6
Duck, You Sucker (A Fistful of Dynamite)
Thunderball
Christmas Belle
Nov. 30
Back to Christmas
John Leguizamo’s Latin History for Morons
Alice
K, Season 2
Larger Than Life
The Little Death
The World is Not Enough
The Bank Job
Mulholland Falls
Gloria
Doctor Strange
The Untold Tales of Armistead Maupin
Scenic Route
Nov. 3
The Adventures of Priscilla, Queen of the Desert
Trolls: The Beat Goes On!: Season 4
Kulipari: Dream Walker
The Water Horse: Legend of the Deep
The World Is Not Enough
Nov. 8
Bigfoot
Brainchild
Blue Chips
Box of Moonlight
K2
A Puppy for Christmas
Nov. 17
Cloverfield
Planet Hulk
The Mexican
Outlaw King
Medal of Honor
Gotti
28 Days Later
Hero (“Ying Xiong”)
A Christmas Prince: The Royal Wedding
The Children Act
A Cinderella Christmas
Dietland: Season 1
Spy Kids: Mission Critical: Season 2
Under the Tree
A View to Kill
Super Drags
Nov. 7
15 Nov.
27 Nov.
Amazon Prime
Rajma Chawal
Ninja III: The Domination
A Fairly Odd Christmas
Johnny Reno
Nov. 4
Hostel
Deuce Bigalow: European Gigolo
Sex and the City: The Movie
Best of Enemies
A Fistful of Dynamite
Nov. 16
The Adventures of Priscilla, Queen of the Desert
Carnage Park
The Magnificent Seven Ride!
Pocoyo: Season 4
De-Lovely
9 Nov.
Into the Forest
Assault on Precinct 13
Michael Clayton
Die Another Day
The Mod Squad
Loving Pablo
The Spy Who Loved Me
Gymkhana Files: Season 1
15 Nov.
Death Wish
Dept. Q: The Keeper of Lost Causes
16 Nov.
Married With Children: Seasons 1-11
Nov. 20
Cartel Land
Nov. 22
Happy Christmas
The Mighty
Soufra
Desperate Hours
16 Nov.
My Dad is Scrooge
Making Contact (Joey)
Ocean’s Twelve
Hostel 2
Hostel: Part II
Beginning with the animated film "Angela's Christmas" on Nov. 1, Netflix is adding several holiday movies to its streaming slate, including "The Holiday Calendar," "The Princess Switch," and "A Christmas Prince: The Royal Wedding." Hulu and Amazon Prime are also following suit with "A Cinderella Christmas" on Nov. 1, respectively. 15 and "Christmas With the Kranks" on Nov.
See the full list of upcoming titles below:
Loudon Wainwright III: Surviving Twin
Invasion U.S.A.
The Christmas Calendar
Bumping Mics with Jeff Ross & Dave Attell
The Expanse: Season 3
The Holiday Calendar
The Tribe
ReMastered: Tricky Dick & The Man in Black
La Reina del Flow
The Birdcage
Narcos: Mexico
Broken Star
Dust 2 Glory
Keepers of the Magic
Warrior: Season 1
Death Wish IV: The Crackdown
Little Man Tate
Little Black Book
License to Kill
23 Nov.
Alice
Nina’s World:Season 2
Hoodwinked Too! Evil Hood vs.
Siberia
Pleasantville
Wild Kratts: Creatures of the Deep Sea
2 Nov.
The Man with the Golden Gun
Kick-Ass
The Birdcage
Rob Roy
Radio Days
Mulholland Falls
The Wolfpack
Fair Game – Director’s Cut
Nov. 21
Downsizing
Patriot: Season 2
Soapdish
Vaya
Little Women: Season 1
Nov. 30
Santa Hunters
The Faculty
Transcendence
Benny & Joon
Kick-Ass
The Living Daylights
2 Nov.
The Crew
Terms of Endearment
Desperate Hours
Naughty & Nice
Dallas Cowboys Thursday Night Football: New Orleans Saints vs.
Hostel
3 Nov.
The Living Daylights
Moonraker
A Christmas Kiss II
Holly’s Holiday
Hulu
Nov. 6
Kung Fu Panda: The Paws of Destiny
Girlfriends of Christmas Past
Julie & Julia
Oh My Ghost
Dept Q: The Absent One
XXX
Nov. 1
Baby
21 Nov.
You Only Live Twice
19 Nov.
Prince of Peoria
Sailor Moon: Season 3
Thursday Night Football: Carolina Panthers vs. Pittsburgh Steelers
Nov. 22
Leaving Las Vegas
Creative Galaxy: Arty’s Holiday Masterpiece
Child’s Play
Map of the Human Heart
2 Nov.
Never Say Never Again
Nov. 18
The Red Violin (Le violon rouge)
Bean’s Holiday Mr.
They’ll Love Me When I’m Dead
Die Another Day
The Motorcycle Diaries (Diarios de motocicleta)
Scary Movie 3
Treehouse Detectives: Season 2
Made
8 Nov.
From Russia with Love
Baskets: Season 3
20 Nov.
12 Dog Days Till Christmas
The Magnificent Seven Ride
Candyman 3: Day of the Dead
Rescue Dawn
The Judgement
Good Will Hunting
Jet Li’s Fearless
The Secret of the Nutcracker
Condemned
House of Cards: Season 6
Phantoms
The Last Kingdom: Season 3
2001 Maniacs
XXX: State of the Union
Albert
National Lampoon’s Animal House
Excalibur
The Condemned
A Medea Halloween Boo 2!
For Your Eyes Only
Jane Eyre
Sleepless” />
Dr. No
A Dogwalker’s Christmas Tale
To Build or Not to Build: Season 2
Weird Science
Live and Let Die
Hellraiser IV: Bloodline
Europa Report
Tiempo compartido
18 Nov.
The Sea of Trees
Italian for Beginners
Barbie The Pearl Princess
The Red Violin
She-Ra and the Princesses of Power
The Other Side of the Wind
Like Water
Nov. 18
Top Chef: Season 15
Nov. 8
Little Man Tate
Daylight’s End
Christmas With the Kranks
Nov. 29
Missing in Action II: The Beginning
Wonder
Lord of War
Nov. 21
Barbie Mariposa and Her Butterfly Fairy Friends
Nov. 1
Rodeo & Juliet
Married by Christmas
The March Sisters at Christmas
The Kominsky Method
Harry Brown
Christmas may be more than a month away, but that isn't stopping streaming platforms from adding some holiday cheer to their November lineups.
13 Nov.
10 Nov.
Ocean’s Thirteen
Cruel Intentions
Goldfinger
Six: Season 2
Nov. 23
25 Nov.
11 Nov.
Mirzapur: Season 1
The Interpreter
29 Nov.
Death by Magic
The Remains
Jiro Dreams of Sushi
Motown Magic
2001 Maniacs
The Christmas Chronicles
Nov. 22
15 Nov.
Harry Brown
Never Back Down
Vanderpump Rules: Season 6
Nov. 13
Frontier: Season 3
Revenge of the Ninja
Beat: Season 1
28 Nov.
From Dusk Till Dawn

But as luck would have it, Renee’s imaginary makeover coincides with a new inclusivity initiative by company founder Lily LeClaire (a smartly cast Lauren Hutton), who’s launching a clothing line designed to serve those who don’t roll out of bed looking like Rebecca Romijn. Before the accident, Renee never would have found the nerve to apply for the out-of-reach receptionist job at her company’s main office — which those who’ve come before have used as a springboard to a modeling career.
In an original riff on such outlandish yet endearing body-swap classics as “13 Going on 30” and “Big,” Renee suddenly believes that she’s been upgraded to a flawless super-bod. As far as Renee is concerned, she can’t possibly compete with the glamazons around her — until a humiliating spin-class accident knocks her for a loop. The twist: The only thing that’s changed is how she sees herself.
Unfortunately for many American women — but conceivably good for the movie’s box office chances — contemporary audiences have been so corrupted by heavily airbrushed magazine spreads, surgically enhanced supermodels, and unrealistically proportioned porn stars that they’ll readily accept Schumer as a dowdy fixer-upper. In a fearless move, the “Trainwreck” star plays Renee Bennett, a voluptuous yet deeply insecure woman working on the periphery of the New York beauty industry who aspires to the unattainable ideal her company represents (her office is buried in a Chinatown basement halfway across town from Lily LeClaire Cosmetics’ fancy-schmancy HQ, where even the interns are a perfect 10).
As in “Trainwreck” (which Schumer wrote), the movie runs out of steam in its final third, attempting to perfect — but instead merely belaboring — the genre’s message-delivery denouement. “I Feel Pretty” turns incredibly clunky toward the end, as Renee grapples with the idea that everything she accomplished, she did in the body she was born with — whereas that’s one of the many reasons audiences love Schumer in the first place.” /> After all, if neither audiences nor her peers ever perceived a change in Renee’s appearance, then why does she think her friends will reject her after the “magic” wears off?
Much like Anne Hathaway’s down-to-earth character in “The Devil Wears Prada,” Schumer wrestles with the toxic allure of the high-end world in which she works, alienating her friends and jeopardizing her new romance with nice guy Scovel when a fling with Avery’s playboy brother (Tom Hopper) presents itself. Amusingly enough, once Renee starts to believe in herself, men find her irresistible — a notion the movie also explores in reverse, implying that the women she considers “undeniably beautiful” might have self-esteem issues of their own. (Then again, who doesn’t?)
According to “I Feel Pretty,” the actress — who reportedly had to bow out of a live-action “Barbie” movie over scheduling conflicts — now seems to be faced with the opposite situation, wrestling with the misconception that she’s not skinny enough to be a sex symbol (though “Trainwreck” should have put the lie to that idea). Ironically, when Schumer was starting out as a stand-up comic, agents and bookers dismissed her as a foulmouthed blond bombshell, claiming that her following had more to do with her looks than her talent (boy, did she prove them wrong, actively subverting such sexist stereotypes in her Emmy-winning “Inside Amy Schumer” sketch series).
A shamelessly formulaic feature-directing debut from longtime writing partners Abby Kohn and Marc Silverstein (whose 1999 Drew Barrymore comedy “Never Been Kissed” established their brand of gentle peer-pressure critique), this well-meaning, female-targeted romantic comedy aspires to make everyone feel beautiful. Even so, its technique for doing so is to put its self-esteem-impaired heroine through a series of mortifying social situations as Renee constantly measures herself against her exaggeratedly hot competition, coming up short every time.
Disgusted that none of the elitist ladies working for her — including fashion-zombie granddaughter Avery (Michelle Williams, reprising her helium-high Marilyn voice in what is hands-down the funniest performance of her career) — seems to know the first thing about budget-conscious shoppers, LeClaire encourages her team to hire someone a little less … glamorous. Someone like Renee.
If, on the other hand, you accept that real women have curves, then this full-frontal takedown of the fashion industry’s impossible beauty standards actually feels quite tragic, since the on-fire actress comes across as trying way too hard to convince herself of what anyone can plainly see: that she’s amazing. If you agree with her, then the comedian’s high-concept body-image satire — in which a nasty concussion gives her supposedly schlubby character an empowering shot of self-confidence — is liable to be hilarious. At the outset of “I Feel Pretty,” Amy Schumer plays a woman who doesn’t believe she’s beautiful.
In fact, what sets “I Feel Pretty” apart is the inspired premise that Renee’s transformation takes place entirely in her head, while those around her are left befuddled by her sudden change of attitude — a concept that begs the question of why our society encourages women to second-guess their self-image in the first place. And so unfolds a wish-fulfillment story without the usual need for magic. However progressive that may sound, it’s worth reiterating that the movie falsely assumes that Schumer is somehow less desirable than any of the stick-figure stunners it surrounds her with, repeatedly milking the joke that her newfound confidence is out of sync with her body type.
Meanwhile, audiences are invited to share the other characters’ bewilderment as this once-awkward wallflower starts acting like a world-class diva, mistaking construction-worker whistles and innocuous banter with complete strangers (like Rory Scovel, who plays the cute, doesn’t-know-what-hit-him guy she picks up at the dry cleaner) as evidence of her hotness. In what could be read as a direct rebuke to movies like “Shallow Hal” (1999’s poor-taste Farrelly brothers comedy, in which Gwyneth Paltrow embodied a morbidly obese woman’s “inner beauty”), “I Feel Pretty” makes it a point never to reveal how Renee perceives her rose-tinted reflection in the mirror.
Plus, as a bargain shopper who spends hours struggling before the mirror every morning, Renee knows what it’ll take to get the line off the ground — offering a welcome opportunity for the film to articulate what’s wrong with the fashion industry today. Granted, Schumer doesn’t look like your typical Victoria’s Secret model, but she does have a personality, whereas most of her cast mates can barely make an eye-roll look convincing.
Apart from a pair of consistently hilarious yet realistic-looking gal pals played by Aidy Bryant and Busy Philipps, nearly every woman on-screen looks like she was designed by the retrograde computer program two John Hughes hornballs used to conjure virtual girlfriend Kelly LeBrock in “Weird Science.” Demanding hours of prep each morning — and even then, made possible only by an invaluable assist from Spanx — Renee’s short-skirt and all-pastel wardrobe suggests that she’s doing her best to conform to a style better suited to the Maxim centerfolds who comprise 90% of the film’s female supporting cast.
Responding to the backlash by those who feel Schumer is pretty enough as she is, the actress has rather disingenuously suggested that the only change Renee experiences is in the way she views herself, which doesn’t square with how her character behaves, especially when the “spell” is broken and she becomes convinced no one will recognize her.