Best ARRAY Movies on Netflix According to IMDb Ratings

Best ARRAY Movies on Netflix According to IMDb Ratings

Here are the best ARRAY movies you can watch on the popular streaming platform Netflix, listed according to their IMDb ratings.

As you probably know, ARRAY is a movie company that aims to empower women and people of color. They usually release movies that predominantly cast them, or are directed by them.

There are many ARRAY movies on Netflix’s library, but there Netflix does not have a dedicated ARRAY category. Therefore, fans are wondering about the ARRAY movies on Netflix. If you want to watch some and are unsure about what to do, you can check out the list below. We listed all the ARRAY movies currently on Netflix based on their IMDb ratings. You can also check out their synopses and trailers – or teasers.

Best ARRAY Movies on Netflix

Note that the movies here might be subject to regional variations, but you’ll most probably find them on Netflix wherever you are.

In Our Mothers’ Gardens (8.9)

“In Our Mothers’ Gardens celebrates the strength and resiliency of Black women and Black families through the complex, and often times humorous, the relationship between mothers and daughters.”

Roll With Me (8.4)

“After hitting rock-bottom, a newly sober paraplegic attempts to save his gang-banger nephew’s life by bringing him along on a 3,100-mile wheelchair trek across the United States.”

They’ve Gotta Have Us (7.6)

“The rise of black actors as they have gone from being the backdrop to calling the shots. This is the inside story of the turning points of black life on both sides of the lens, from Sidney Poitier and Harry Belafonte to the present day.”

Vaya (7.6)

“Three people board the train bound for Johannesburg. Strangers, each on their own mission, with a simple task to complete and in search of family to help them. But when they are betrayed by the very people whose protection they sought, they find themselves trapped in the city – invisible and alone.”

Cousins (7.0)

“Entwines the very different lives of three Maori girls, cousins, through tumultuous decades, after one of them is taken from her family and raised in an orphanage.”

Merata: How Mum Decolonised the Screen (7.0)

“Documentary portrait of pioneering filmmaker and mother Merata Mita, detailing how her filmmaking intersected with the lives of her children and indigenous filmmakers globally, and featuring rare archival footage dating back to 1977.”

The Body Remembers When the World Broke Open (6.9)

“After a chance encounter on the street, a woman tries to encourage a pregnant domestic abuse victim to seek help.”

Justine (6.7)

“The film follows Lisa Wade, a single mom who is forced to move in with her father-in-law after the death of her husband. She takes a job as a caretaker to Justine, a young girl with spina bifida in what turns out to be a challenging household. At first an unlikely pair, the two become friends and ultimately help one another grow and change.”

Residue (6.6)

“A young filmmaker returns home after many years away, to write a script about his childhood, only to find his neighborhood unrecognizable and his childhood friends being scattered to the wind.”

Ainu Mosir (6.6)

“A coming of age tale about Kanto, a 14-year-old boy, and a descendant of Japan’s indigenous Ainu people, who struggles to come to terms with the recent loss of his father. One day, he learns about the small hole in the cliff in a nearby forest that Ainu people considered a path to the other side of the world – where dead people live. Kanto decides to visit the hole, hoping to see his deceased father.”

The Burial of Kojo (6.5)

“A man is trapped in a mine shaft by his vengeful brother while his daughter embarks on a magical journey to rescue him.”

Lingua Franca (6.4)

“Olivia (Isabel Sandoval), an undocumented Filipino transwoman, works as a caregiver to Olga (Lynn Cohen), an elderly Russian woman, in Brighton Beach, Brooklyn. When Olivia runs out of options to attain legal status in the US, she becomes romantically involved with Alex (Eamon Farren), Olga’s adult grandson, in the pursuit of a marriage-based green card.”

Alaska is a Drag (6.4)

“Tough, but diva fabulous, Leo, an aspiring drag superstar, is stuck working in a fish cannery in Alaska. He and his twin sister are trapped in the monotony of fist fights and fish guts.”

Jezebel (5.8)

“In the last days of her mother’s life, 19-year-old Tiffany crashes with five family members in a Las Vegas studio apartment. In order to make ends meet, her older sister, a phone sex operator, introduces her to the world of internet fetish cam girls.”

Funny Boy (5.7)

“Explores Arjie’s sexual awakening from a young boy to a teenager who falls in love with a male classmate, just as political tensions escalate between the Sinhalese and Tamils in the years leading up to the 1983 uprisings.”

Burning Cane (5.5)

“Amongst the cane fields of rural Louisiana, an aging mother struggles between her religious convictions and the love of her son.”

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.