Everything Coming To Netflix, Hulu, And HBO In July


Hulu’s got you covered

Welcome to July, the month when we finally get a giant dump of cult classics—critically acclaimed and widely panned alike—on a wide variety of streaming platforms. And it makes sense seeing as how this month is going to be filled with a lot of indoor-action and air-conditioning.

Hulu is dominating this July, with a wide selection of great movies, including American Psycho, This Is Spinal Tap, and the Chiodo Brothers sci-fi horror classic, Killer Klowns from Outer SpaceThe internet's boyfriend Timothée Chalamet also makes an appearance via his new Amazon Studios project, Beautiful Boya heart-wrenching film that sees him as a struggling methamphetamine addict attempting to navigate his fraught relationship with his father, played by Steve Carrell. Not in the mood for something that emotionally draining? No worries, Hulu has a fair selection of other well-regarded flicks to help pad your pop cultural knowledge.

Also on Hulu are pretty top-tier TV options, including h an assortment of A&E/Lifetime classics like Doomsday Preppers and Hoarders. Speaking of everything HGTV, Netflix appears to be trying to put its own spin on some of that network's signature programming with a new show called Amazing Interiors, as well as the latest season of Shameless. HBO also has a great selection of beloved movies coming up in July, like Practical Magic, Being John Malkovich, and Megan Fox's 2009 cult classic, Jennifer's Body. Who needs to go outside when you have a line-up like that?

See everything coming to Netflix, Hulu, and HBO in July, below.

Coming to Netflix

July 1
Blue Bloods, Season 8
Bo Burnham: what.
Finding Neverland
Get Smart
Happy Gilmore
Hawaii Five-O, Season 8
Interview with the Vampire
Journey to the Center of the Earth
Jurassic Park
Jurassic Park III
Madam Secretary,
Season 4
Menace II Society
NCIS, Season 15
Queens of Comedy,
Season 2
Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed
The Boondock Saints
The Lost World: Jurassic Park
The Princess Diaries
The Voices
Van Helsing
We Own the Night
We the Marines
What We Started

July 2
Dance Academy: The Comeback
Good Witch, Season 4
King of Peking
The Sinner,
Season 1

July 3
The Comedy Lineup

July 5
Blue Valentine

July 6
Anne with an E, Season 2
Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee: New 2018: Freshly Brewed
First Team: Juventus: Part B
Free Rein,
Season 2
Inside the World’s Toughest Prisons, Season 2
Sacred Games
Somebody Feed Phil: The Second Course
The Fosters, Season 5 
The Legacy of a Whitetail Deer Hunter
The Skin of The Wolf
White Fang

July 7
Scream 4

July 9
Lockup: Extended Stay: Collection 1

July 10
Drug Lords, Season 2

July 12
Gone Baby Gone

July 13
How It Ends
Jim Jefferies: This Is Me Now
Kevin Hart: Let Me Explain
Sugar Rush
The Epic Tales of Captain Underpants

July 15
Going for Gold
The Joel McHale Show with Joel McHale: Part 2

July 20
Amazing Interiors
Dark Tourist
Deep Undercover: Collection 3
Duck Duck Goose
Father of the Year
Fix It and Finish It: Collection 3
Home: Adventures with Tip & Oh
Jimmy: The True Story of a True Idiot
Last Chance U: EMCC & Life After
Last Chance U: INDY: Part 1
Luna Petunia: Return to Amazia, Season 2

July 22
An Education
Disney's Bolt

July 24
The Warning
Iliza Shlesinger: Elder Millennial

July 27
Cupcake & Dino - General Services
Orange Is the New Black,
Season 6
Roman Empire: Reign of Blood: Master of Rome
The Bleeding Edge
The Worst Witch, 
Season 2
Welcome to the Family

July 28
Shameless, Season 8
The Company Men

July 29

July 30
A Very Secret Service, Season 2

July 31
Terrace House: Opening New Doors: Part 3

Coming in July
El Chapo, Season 3

Coming to Hulu

July 1 
Alone, Season 3
American Pickers, Season 17
American Ripper, Season 1
Ancient Top 10, Season 1
The Curse of Oak Island, Season 4
Doomsday Preppers, Season 2
Forged in Fire, Season 4
Gangland Undercover, Season 2
Hoarders, Season 8
The Hunt for the Zodiac Killer, Season 1
Intervention, Season 17
The Librarians, Season 4
Little Women: Atlanta, Season 3
Little Women: Dallas, Seasons 1 & 2
The Murder of Laci Peterson, Season 1
Pawn Stars, Seasons 13 & 14
Project Runway, Season 16
When Sharks Attack, Seasons 1-3
Who Killed Tupac?, Season 1
Wicked Tuna, Season 5
20 Weeks
A.I. Artificial Intelligence
The Adventures of Buckaroo Banzai Across the 8th Dimension• 
All Is Lost
Alpha and Omega
Alpha and Omega: Dino Dogs
Alpha and Omega: The Big Fuhreeze
Alpha and Omega: The Great World Games
American Psycho
American Psycho 2
An Inconvenient Sequel: Truth to Power
Analyze That
Analyze This
And God Created Woman
Angel Heart
At Middleton
Avenging Force
Bad News Bears
Barbie and the Three Musketeers
Barbie in a Mermaid Tale 2
Beautiful Boy
Before Midnight
Beyond Borders
Bill & Ted’s Excellent Adventure
Billy Madison
Body Count
The Brothers Bloom
Cadillac Man
Chasing Amy
Clear and Present Danger
Closing Gambit
Dead Man Walking
Delta Force
Disaster Movie
Double Jeopardy
Dr. T and the Women
The Eternal
Everybody’s Fine
The Fourth War
Get Real
The Honeymooners
House Arrest
Hustle & Flow
Incident at Loch Ness
The Indian in the Cupboard
Invaders From Mars
Jay & Silent Bob Strike Back
Jeepers Creepers
John Grisham’s The Rainmaker
Just Before I Go
Killer Klowns From Outer Space
The Ladies Man
Last Castle
The Legend of Bagger Vance
Le Ride
The Lost Wife of Robert Durst
The Manchurian Candidate
Masters of the Universe
Maximum Overdrive
The Mechanic
Midnight in Paris
Monkey Shines: An Experiment in Fear
The Monster Squad
Murphy’s Law
Number One With a Bullet
One Direction: This Is Us
Oscar Pistorius: Blade Runner Killer
The Phantom
P.O.W. the Escape
Patriot Games
Pretty in Pink
Rabbit Hole
The Rundown
Sex Drive
Six Shooter
Snake Eyes
Stephen King’s Graveyard Shift
Stephen King’s Silver Bullet
Street Smart
This Is Spinal Tap
Wooly Boys

July 2
UnREAL, Season 3

July 3
Borg Vs. McEnroe

July 6
Beat Bobby Flay, Seasons 4 & 5
Bobby Flay’s Barbecue Addiction, Season 4
Burgers, Brew & Que’, Seasons 1 & 2
Chopped Junior, Seasons 2 & 3
Diners, Drive-ins and Dives, Seasons 24 & 25
Food Network Star Kids, Season 10
Keeping Up With the Kardashians, Season 14
Kids Baking Championship, Season 3
Kids BBQ Championship, Season 1
The League of Gentlemen, Seasons 1-4
Man Finds Food, Season 1
Man Fire Food, Seasons 4 & 5
Teen Titans Go!, Season 4B
You’re the Worst:, Season 4

July 8
Mary Kills People, Season 2

July 9
In a World

July 10
Along With the Gods: The Two Worlds
Cover Versions
Zombie Spring Breakers

July 11
Harlots, Season 2 Premiere

July 13
Build Small, Live Anywhere, Season 1
Chopped, Season 18 & 29
Cutthroat Kitchen, Season 10
Flea Market Flip, Season 5
Ghost Adventures, Season 7
Home Town, Season 1 
House Hunters, Season 109
Iron Chef Gauntlet, Season 1
Letterkenny, Seasons 1 & 2
Love It or List It, Too, Seasons 6 & 7 
Property Brothers: Buying & Selling, Season 5
Restaurant: Impossible, Seasons 12 & 13 

July 14
Better Things, Season 2

July 17
Sharp Edges

July 20
Ballet Now
The Last Ship, Season 4
This Country, Seasons 1 & 2 
Trial & Error, Season 2 Premiere 

Embrace of the Serpent

July 21
Justice League Action, Season 1
Status Update

July 22
Leaning Into the Wind

July 24
The Thundermans, Season 4

July 25
Alone Together, Season 2 Premiere
Castle Rock, Series Premiere
Real Humans, Season 2

July 27
The Glass Castle

July 28
Friends With Kids
Victoria & Abdul

July 30
Before We Vanish
The Wrecking Crew

July 31
Casual, Season 4 Premiere
Into the Blue

Coming to HBO

July 1
All About Steve
Away We Go
Barbershop 2
Being John Malkovich
Good Will Hunting
Goodbye Christopher Robin
Jennifer’s Body
Liar Liar
March of the Penguins
Passenger 57
Practical Magic
The Princess Bride
State of Play
The Spy Next Door
Tooth Fairy
Whip It

July 2
The Belko Experiment

July 6
Misión Estrella (aka The Highest Goal)

July 7
Justice League

July 8
Sharp Objects, Series Premiere
Bill Maher: Live From Oklahoma

July 13

July 14
Battle of the Sexes

July 16 
Robin Williams: Come Inside My Mind

July 19
The Boy Downstairs

July 20
Off the Menu

July 21
The Snowman

July 27
Reinbou (aka Rainbow)

July 28
Victoria & Abdul

July 29
Sr. Ávila, Season 4 Premiere

Nail polish is for novices

Fashion label The Blonds is known for its high-intensity looks that you'd only wear if you wanted to stand out (and who doesn't?). For its runway shows, wild press-on nails are the beauty step that can't be missed. So, since the brand has partnered with CND since it was founded, we thought it best to get prepped for the show with Jan Arnold, CND's co-founder.

See why you should take your nail look from a zero to a 10, in the video above.

Shot by Charlotte Prager
Edited by Gretta Wilson
Produced by Alexandra Hsie
Production Assistant: Polina Buchak
Featuring Jan Arnold of CND Nails and The Blonds



Photo courtesy of Warner Bros. Pictures.

It would've been nice if someone said the word "fat"

Back in November, Rebel Wilson claimed to be the first plus-sized lead in a romantic comedy when she appeared on Ellen to talk about her role in Isn't It Romantic. Wilson was not only wrong, but she was—even if inadvertently—erasing the work of Black plus-size actresses like Queen Latifah and Mo'Nique, both of whom have expansive resumes that include romantic comedies.

Wilson's comment isn't the first example of white women taking up a little too much space in the fat acceptance ethos. It's actually quite common. But there is a reason why women like Wilson—women who are blonde, pretty, successful, and white—get put front and center in calls for body positivity. In the same way that feminism—the movement from which body positivity was born—has often failed to address how gender intersects with other identities like race and class; so, too, has body positivity been championed as a cause for otherwise privileged women. And that's why it's no surprise that Isn't It Romantic, which aspires to be both a spot-on mockery of rom-coms and a celebration of body positivity, is actually a perfect example of how very white both the movie genre and the body positivity movement tend to be.

In the film, Wilson plays Natalie, an architect based in New York, who is single and plus-sized—the archetypal rom-com underdog. Very early on in the movie, she endures the double humiliation of both being hit by a runaway food cart and then accosted by its owner for not stopping it with her "cement truck"-like body. At work, Natalie is similarly disrespected: The office manager hands off troubleshooting tasks to Natalie; another colleague always tasks Natalie to throw out his trash; her assistant Whitney (Betty Gilpin) won't stop watching movies (rom-coms, naturally) while in the office; and Natalie is so afraid to present her ideas for more innovative parking garage designs that she isn't even widely known in the firm as an architect, and is treated like an intern.

But is Natalie just a doormat? Or is it that she isn't asking for what she wants? And isn't very nice about not getting it? If Natalie's life is any example, the bar on suffering is set pretty low for white women. In her personal life, Natalie lives alone with her dog, and seems to be pretty well-off, financially; her best friend is actually her slacker assistant, Whitney, and she's close with another coworker, Josh (Adam Devine), who gives Natalie constant emotional support. She's decidedly anti-romantic, having been told by her mother from a young age that there's no such thing as real-life fairy tales; she's level-headed and practical. But also, she's filled with self-loathing. This leads her to be crass, sarcastic, and disconnected from people. And it was this last part that was hard for me. As a fat Black woman who grew up broke, does not have an assistant, and would get fired if I didn't do my job well, it was hard, if not impossible, to root for her.

For Natalie, though, everything changes when she bangs her head while fighting off a mugger. Her mundane life is tinted through rosy rom-com glasses. Suddenly, all the things that sucked about her life are gone, and everything is beautiful and perfect. But was her life so bad before? It didn't really seem to be.

And yet, looking around the theater at the mostly white, female audience, I accepted that my feelings didn't seem to be shared. But that almost seems to be by design; this feels like a movie for a white, female audience. There is only one person of color in the movie who even has a name: It's Isabelle (Priyanka Chopra), who shows up about halfway through the film—after everything has been rom-com filtered—as a yoga ambassador and swimsuit model. But a name is all Isabella has. A supporting character at best, she doesn't have any connection to anyone other than her white boyfriend, and is sketchily drawn. We learn nothing of her familial or ethnic background, and, even when she is shown at her wedding, there is nobody from her family celebrating with her. This huge oversight is particularly bizarre, given that Natalie has already bemoaned the lack of diversity in romantic films.

Another huge oversight? The presence of the word "fat." I don't think I heard it used a single time. Natalie only references her weight indirectly, by commenting on the appearance of straight-sized women; when talking about her own body, the word "fat" is replaced with "girl like me." But by ignoring this aspect of herself, and refusing to address it head-on, Natalie is succumbing to the same fatphobia that shapes her world, whether she identifies it as being a problem or not.

Before her life becomes a rom-com, Natalie feels invisible at work and in the world. Some of this is certainly her fault, but fatphobia is also at play. Fatphobia chips away at the humanity of fat people from different angles. It means that Natalie gets used to being dehumanized; she doesn't expect others to have empathy for her when she's physically hurt, because they don't value her body. And it's no coincidence that Natalie's fantasy world includes a magically bigger apartment with unlimited clothing options, because discrimination against fat people isn't just a matter aesthetics and preferences—it affects everything from our ability to dress ourselves to our ability to make and save money, since there's a price to pay for being fat, even if it's just having to pay more to travel. Just as much as gender and race intersect with fat bodies, so, too, do economics and class.

I knew I could count on a plus-sized white comedian to take down a genre of films that prioritized thin women. But I ventured to see if Wilson could go further than that, and challenge what it means to be white and well-off and fat in the process; it isn't just about taking down rom-coms but about doing so in a way that isn't just a mouthpiece for white feminist values. But, in the end, that isn't what happened. Isn't It Romantic is fine, but it needed to do more than target an audience of girls who are 10 to 30 pounds overweight and still too jolted by the word "fat" to ever apply it to themselves, so they go for acceptable alternatives, like curvy, plus-sized—or thicc, if they're hip. But I'm not afraid to say I'm fat, I'm just disappointed I will be waiting even longer to see a realistic reflection of that experience onscreen.

Isn't It Romantic is in theaters now.