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Stream These 5 Titles Before Leaving Netflix in December

The end of the year means a lot of expiring licenses. Check out these movies and TV shows before they disappear for U.S. subscribers in the coming weeks.

December means it’s time for holiday shopping, hot cocoa, cheerful carols — and expiring licenses. Yes, those agreements that subscription services use to stream movies and television shows always have an expiration date, and that date frequently falls at the end of the calendar year. So this month’s list of movies and shows leaving Netflix in the United States is something of a blood bath, with everything from period epics to quirky competition shows heading for the exit. Watch them while you can! (Dates reflect the final day a title is available.)

During the pandemic, watching movies is a favorite choice for many people to spend their time. If you are getting bored with the romantic genre and predictable storylines, you can watch the best films of this year.

Watching movies is sometimes an option for some people.

Of course the reasons vary according to the needs of each person.

In this digital era, there are many conveniences, especially for big screen movie lovers.

This convenience is proven by not having to come to the cinema to just watch your favorite movie, for example.

But you just have to sit back and open your gadget, then all the services according to your needs are available on it, including the movie site you want to search for.

The following is a list of watching movies online for free. Read more below and enjoy your free time with the best films of the year:

Nagykarácsony teljes film online

A Gucci-ház teljes film magyarul

Encanto online teljes film

Az oltalmazó teljes film magyarul videa

Énekelj! 2 teljes film

Besides being able to be watched streaming, the collection of films above can be downloaded for later viewing, both on cellphones and television.

‘The Last O.G.’: Seasons 1-2 (Dec. 3)
Tracy Morgan bounced back from a near-death experience by, appropriately enough, playing a survivor: Tray, an ex-convict returning to his Brooklyn neighborhood after a decade and a half behind bars. But it’s not at all what he remembers, with his old stamping grounds completely transformed by gentrification and suburbanization. That culture shock provides the humor for many early episodes of this TBS comedy, created for Morgan by Jordan Peele and John Carcieri, but it finds its groove, and its heart, in Tray’s bittersweet attempts to prove his worth to his ex-girlfriend (Tiffany Haddish) and their two children.

Stream it here.

‘Halt and Catch Fire’: Seasons 1-4 (Dec. 13)
When “Halt and Catch Fire” premiered on AMC in the summer of 2014, it was sold as a computerized riff on the network’s hit “Mad Men” — to its ultimate detriment, as viewers and critics found a show much pricklier and harder to grapple with than that. Yet, over the course of its four seasons, the show founds its own voice, exploring its (somewhat metatextual) themes of failure and reinvention; tinkering with the conventions of the male genius antihero (played here to perfection by Lee Pace); and thoughtfully exploring the arcs and relationships of its central characters, brought to vivid life by Scoot McNairy, Mackenzie Davis, and Kerry Bishé.

Stream it here.

‘Maps to the Stars’ (Dec. 15)
David Cronenberg has never been one for predictability, so it shouldn’t come as a surprise that the filmmaker best known for brainy sci-fi and body horror would spend the 2010s making a psychological drama, a Don DeLillo adaptation and finally, this tart Hollywood satire in the “Day of the Locust” mold. Through the eyes of the slightly unhinged Agatha (Mia Wasikowska), we meet vainglorious movie stars, shameless hangers-on, grifter gurus and more; the ensemble cast (which includes Robert Pattinson, John Cusack and Olivia Williams) is stellar, with Julianne Moore standing out as the story’s Norma Desmond figure.

Stream it here.

‘Captain Fantastic’ (Dec. 25)
Viggo Mortensen picked up an Academy Award nomination for best actor for his work in this 2016 comedy-drama — and it’s easy to see why. As Ben, the widowed father of six children living off the grid, he is treated to a full buffet of actor’s moments, running the gamut from kindness to rage to grief. The writer and director Matt Ross paints a nuanced picture of the life Ben builds for his family; you understand the appeal of their survivalist, anticapitalist life and why it would eventually prove incompatible with a normal teenage existence. George MacKay (later of “1917”) is strong as the son who pushes back; Frank Langella, Kathryn Hahn and Steve Zahn provide both levity and antagonism as the more “normal” members of the extended family.

Stream it here.

‘American Gangster’ (Dec. 31)
The director Ridley Scott teamed his brother Tony’s favorite leading man, Denzel Washington, with his own frequent collaborator Russell Crowe for this 2007 crime epic and watched the spark fly. Washington is electrifying as Frank Lucas, the real-life 1970s-era Harlem drug kingpin; Crowe balances Washington’s furious energy with reactive repose as the lawman who convinces Lucas to inform on his associates. The leisurely pace may put off those looking for a slam-bang action movie, but Scott’s handling of the give-and-take relationship between his leads is gripping, and his reproduction of New York in the ’70s is remarkable.

Stream it here.