Here's Everything Leaving Netflix In June

Photo: Courtesy of Warner Bros.
With every new month comes the heartbreaking news of Netflix departures. It happens, without fail, every 30 days. Yet somehow, it still feels like a shot to the heart.

In June, we're seeing a bevy of good movies leaving the streaming service. There's the iconic 2001 rom-com Bridget Jones's Diary, which you'll want to brush up on for the second sequel, coming up this fall. We're saying goodbye to another Hugh Grant-starring rom-com in which he's much more likable, 2002's tender About a Boy. Also on the way out? Reliably enjoyable films like Dude, Where's My Car? (2000) and The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants (2005).

See the full list of everything Netflix is taking away from us next month, ahead. And schedule your June queue accordingly!
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Photo: Courtesy of Wrinkle Productions.
A Wrinkle in Time (2003)
This TV-movie adaptation of the classic Madeleine L'Engle novel stars Alfre Woodard as one of the three celestial beings who help two young kids time travel to find their dad.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Universal Pictures.
About a Boy (2002)
Hugh Grant stars as a self-centered adult who learns an awful lot from an odd, vulnerable 12-year-old boy in this heartwarming adaptation of Nick Hornby’s novel of the same name.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
Bounce (2000)
An ad exec (Ben Affleck) trades plane tickets with a stranger who ends up dying on the fatal flight. He finds and romances the man’s widow, played by Gwyneth Paltrow. This is definitely not a meet-cute situation.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
Bridget Jones's Diary (2001)
Renée Zellweger stars as the titular hot mess in the first movie based on Helen Fielding’s novels. Colin Firth and Hugh Grant play dueling love interests.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Universal Pictures.
The Chronicles of Riddick: Dark Fury (2004)
Vin Diesel returns to his role as Richard B. Riddick in this animated sci-fi sequel to the original.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Paramount Pictures.
Clear and Present Danger (1994)
Three Hollywood heavyweights — Harrison Ford, James Earl Jones, and Willem Dafoe — play high-ranking CIA and military officials who unravel the crime ring of a Columbian drug lord.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Columbia Pictures.
Click (2006)
A zany inventor, played by Christopher Walken, naturally, gives a family man turned workaholic (Adam Sandler) a magical time-controlling remote that winds up teaching him an unexpected lesson about the value of time.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Universal Pictures.
Darkman (1990)
Liam Neeson plays a research scientist whose work on synthetic human skin becomes invaluable after he is brutally attacked by thugs. After life-saving surgery, he kicks his research into high gear and develops an alternate ego — a phantom vigilante named Darkman — to take down criminals.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Walt Disney Company.
Disney Animation Collection: Vol. 5: Wind in the Willows (2009)
Watch Mr. J. Thaddeus Toad, Ratty, Mole, and Angus MacBadger save their riverbank abode Toad Manor from some weasley characters.

Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of 20th Century Fox.
Dude, Where's My Car? (2000)
In this cult favorite, Ashton Kutcher and Seann William Scott play two hard-partying dudes in search of their car who find themselves on a wild quest to save the universe.

Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
Duplex (2003)
Ben Stiller and Drew Barrymore play a couple who moves into the perfect Brooklyn duplex — only to discover that the seemingly sweet little old woman living upstairs is a nightmare of a neighbor.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of The Jim Henson Company.
Elias: Rescue Team Adventures: Season 1 (2005)
This animated Norwegian series is about Elias, a brave little rescue boat who saves friends from distress at sea.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Dimension Films.
The Faculty (1998)
The ultimate high school horror flick finds students, played by the likes of Josh Hartnett and Jordana Brewster, team up to fend off the evil school staff — who have become infected by alien parasites.

Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of 20th Century Fox.
Far from Home: The Adventures of Yellow Dog (1995)
A young boy (Jesse Bradford) and his yellow Lab get stranded in the Canadian wilderness and must rely on each other to survive.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Paramount Pictures.
Ghost (1990)
An artist (Demi Moore) is beside herself when the love of her life (Patrick Swayze) is mysteriously murdered. With the help of a psychic (played by Whoopi Goldberg, who won an Oscar for her role), he watches over his girlfriend from the afterlife.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Columbia Pictures.
Groundhog Day (1993)
If you’ve been feeling like every day is exactly the same lately, then watch this Bill Murray classic about a man hopelessly trapped in one February day that he must relive over and over.

Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Double A Films.
Hamlet (2000)
This modern reimagining of Shakespeare’s tragedy stars Ethan Hawke as a struggling filmmaker grappling with his future and his father’s death.

Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Walt Disney Pictures.
Hercules (1997)
The funny animated Disney musical is immeasurably better than the 2014 live-action bloodbath.

Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Good Machine.
In the Bedroom (2001)
This chilling crime drama is the story of a couple, played rivetingly by Tom Wilkinson and Sissy Spacek, whose quaint summer in Maine is marred by infidelity, secrets, crime, and grief.

Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
Jersey Girl (2004)
One-time couple Ben Affleck and Jennifer Lopez would probably be quite pleased to know that their formulaic, boring rom-com will no longer be available for viewing.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
Kinky Boots (2005)
Before the wildly successful Broadway musical came the under-the-radar film on which it’s based. This is the mostly true story of an unlikely duo — British shoe-factory owner Charlie (Joel Edgerton) and a drag queen named Lola (Chiwetel Ejiofor) — who band together to save Charlie’s business.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Odyssey Entertainment.
Lassie (2005)
This unnecessary remake has nothing on the tearjerking 1995 original (though if you’re a dog person, you’re still probably going to shed a few).


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Paramount Pictures.
Losing Isaiah (1995)
Halle Berry plays a crack-addicted single mom who gets high and leaves her baby in a dumpster. Years later, she tries to win custody of the boy when she learns he was rescued and adopted by a kind social worker (Jessica Lange).


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
Madonna: Truth or Dare (1991)
Go behind-the-scenes of Madonna’s 1990 Blonde Ambition World Tour, from Tokyo to Toronto.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
Marvin's Room (1996)
No, not the
Drake song. Diane Keaton and Meryl Streep are fantastic as estranged sisters Bessie and Lee, reluctantly reunited by a health crisis. Robert De Niro plays the doctor, while baby Leonardo DiCaprio plays Lee’s troubled son.

Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
Music of the Heart (1999)
Meryl Streep plays a dedicated violin teacher who turns around the music program at a Harlem school, and enriches the underprivileged students’ lives in the process. Based on a real woman.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Dimension Films.
My Boss's Daughter (2003)
Tom (Ashton Kutcher) ends up housesitting for his tyrannical boss when he was really trying to hang out with the guy’s daughter whom he has a crush on (Tara Reid). He doesn’t do a great job.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of 20th Century Fox.
Nine Months (1995)
Ex-playboy Samuel (Hugh Grant) is so not ready to be a father, so when girlfriend Rebecca (Julianne Moore) reveals she is pregnant, he freaks out big time. Co-stars Robin Williams as their bumbling Russian Ob/Gyn.

Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
The Others (2001)
Nicole Kidman stars in this bone-chilling psychological horror movie that takes place in a huge, creepy mansion — completely shuttered from sunlight to protect her character’s photosensitive children.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
Paris Is Burning (1990)
Don’t miss this excellent documentary about New York City’s tight-knit drag queen communities.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Paramount Pictures.
Private Parts (1997)
If hearing Howard Stern on the radio isn’t offensive enough to your senses, then check out this funny biopic chronicling his rise to fame from the early days. Co-starring Paul Giamatti.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
Proof (2005)
This slow-burning mystery-drama follows Catherine (Gwyneth Paltrow), who is grieving the loss of her father, a brilliant but mentally ill mathematician (Anthony Hopkins). Family tensions and questions about their father arise after a student of his (Jake Gyllenhaal) uncovers a mathematical proof in his former professor’s notes.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of ABC.
Schoolhouse Rock!: Earth (2009)
These educational Disney songs will have tots singing along about saving the planet.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Warner Bros.
The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants (2005)
Blake Lively, America Ferrera, Alexis Bledel, and Amber Tamblyn play BFFs whose lives go separate ways one summer. They keep their friendship going with a pair of magical jeans.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
The Station Agent (2003)
This indie dramedy stars a pre-Tyrion Peter Dinklage as a lost, lonely soul who moves to an abandoned train station in New Jersey left to him by his boss. His new neighbors change his life in unexpected ways.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Paramount Pictures.
The Stepford Wives (2004)
The sc-fi dramedy isn’t as good as the 1975 original, but watching Nicole Kidman and Faith Hill pass as freakishly perfect domestic queens is unnervingly entertaining.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of 20th Century Fox.
Stir of Echoes (1999)
Kevin Bacon’s blue-collar family guy doesn’t believe in the supernatural — until he is hypnotized and discovers a psychic connection with his son.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Lions Gate Entertainment.
Stir of Echoes 2: The Homecoming (2007)
Rob Lowe takes over Bacon’s role in this made-for-TV sequel about an Iraq vet disturbed by visions of a burn victim.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Cartoon Network.
The Super Hero Squad Show: Seasons 1-2 (2009-2011)
Marvel’s animated series is based on the line of action figures portraying the Avengers and X-Men.

Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
Velvet Goldmine (1998)
A British journalist (Christian Bale) tracks down an eccentric former ‘70s glam superstar (Jonathan Rhys Meyers), who is
reminiscent of Ziggy Stardust, to get the real story about his complicated life and career decline.

Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
View from the Top (2003)
Gwyneth Paltrow had a lot of time on her hands to do crappy rom-coms before she birthed Goop. In this one, she plays a flight attendant with big ambitions. Christina Applegate and Mark Ruffalo co-star.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Paramount Pictures.
Wayne's World (1992)
The Saturday Night Live skit gets its own movie, in which Wayne and Garth (Mike Myers and Dana Carvey) have to save their show from a greedy TV producer played by Rob Lowe.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Miramax.
The Yards (2000)
An all-star cast — Joaquin Phoenix, Mark Wahlberg, Eva Mendes, and Charlize Theron — boosts this drama-thriller about criminal activity in the shady rail yards of Queens.


Leaving June 1
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Photo: Courtesy of Asian Crush.
Eureka Seven: Seasons 1-2 (2005-2006)
This anime love story captures the romance between a young boy and the flying robot pilot he is smitten with.


Leaving June 2
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Photo: Courtesy of TNT.
Hawthorne: Seasons 1-3 (2009-2011)
Jada Pinkett Smith leads this medical drama about the overworked, drama-fraught nursing department at a hospital in Richmond, VA. Michael Vartan plays the sexy chief of surgery.


Leaving June 14
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Photo: Courtesy of Relativity Media.
The Bank Job (2008)
Jason Statham plays a petty criminal turned family man who delves back into the life of crime with one big bank heist.


Leaving June 15
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Photo: Courtesy of Opening Night Productions.
A Late Quartet (2012)
A world-revered string quartet struggles to keep itself together — after 25 years of playing — in the face of death, explosive ego clashes, and infidelity.


Leaving June 18
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Photo: Courtesy of Jim Henson Productions.
The Wubbulous World of Dr. Seuss: Season 1 (1996)
This live-action puppet series based on Dr. Seuss characters is downright wubbulous.

Leaving June 18
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Photo: Courtesy of Walt Disney Company.
The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1996)
Quasimodo only dreams of life outside the bell tower of Notre Dame cathedral because he thinks his deformities make him an ugly monster. Esmeralda, an enchanting gypsy, shows him otherwise.

Leaving June 18
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Photo: Courtesy of Walt Disney Company.
The Hunchback of Notre Dame II (2002)
In this straight-to-video sequel, Quasimodo falls in love with an evil magician’s assistant.


Leaving June 18
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Photo: Courtesy of Marvel Animation.
Marvel's Avengers Assemble: Season 1 (2013)
Iron Man, Captain America, the Hulk, and Falcon take down villains from Dracula to Dr. Doom in this animated Disney series.

Leaving June 18
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Photo: Courtesy of Walt Disney Company.
Mulan (1998)
One of our favorite Disney movies tells the story of Mulan, who takes the place of her ill father in the Imperial Chinese army by impersonating him and fighting alongside the men.


Leaving June 18
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Photo: Courtesy of Touchstone Pictures.
Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988)
A private detective investigates a cheating scandal involving Roger and Jessica Rabbit that turns into a zany murder mystery.


Leaving June 18
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Photo: Courtesy of ABC.
Mixology: Season 1 (2013)
This single-camera rom-com series follows five men and five women over the course of one night when they meet up for drinks in Manhattan.


Leaving June 21
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Photo: Courtesy of Sundance Selects.
Elaine Stritch: Shoot Me (2013)
The Broadway star ponders her life and career in this poignant documentary, released just months before her death at age 89.


Leaving June 24
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Photo: Courtesy of ITC.
Sophie's Choice (1982)
Meryl Streep nabbed one of her many Oscar nominations (and won!) for her stirring performance as a troubled Polish Holocaust survivor living in Brooklyn. Kevin Kline co-stars as her lover.


Leaving June 30
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