Emily Blunt is mesmerizing as Rachel Watson, a struggling alcoholic reeling after the loss of her job and marriage. Instead of trying to move on, she rides in and out of Manhattan on a commuter train and spends her time obsessing over her ex-husband, Tom (Justin Theroux), and his new wife, Anna (Rebecca Ferguson). After Anna and Tom’s nanny, Megan (Haley Bennett) disappears, all eyes turn to Rachel because she was spotted in the vicinity. The problem is Rachel can’t remember anything.
The Invitation (2015)
A man returns to his former home—where his ex-wife now lives with her new husband—to attend a seemingly normal dinner party. Things take a dangerous turn, though, when he starts to question the true intentions of the event. Moral of the story: Don’t accept invites from your ex.
You know those movies that leave you questioning everything you watched long after the credits roll? Well, this is one. Amy Adams stars in this sci-fi thriller that received eight Academy Award nominations, including best picture, about humans trying to communicate with extraterrestrial visitors.
Donnie Darko (2001)
This indie starts off with Donnie Darko (Jake Gyllenhaal) encountering a demonic-looking rabbit named Frank (James Duval). If that’s not weird enough, Frank then reveals to Donnie that the world will end in 28 days, and when Donnie returns home, he discovers that his room was demolished by a jet engine crash. Is this all in Donnie’s head? Or is the world really coming to an end?
Now You See Me (2013)
A team of illusionists called the Four Horsemen are able to pull off near-impossible bank heists, and often reward the lucky guests at their shows with some of the money. Now they must evade an FBI agent, an Interpol agent, and the former magician they’ve hired to help expose the Four Horsemen’s tricks.
Primal Fear (1996)
When a 19-year-old altar boy is accused of murdering a revered Catholic archbishop, defense attorney Martin Vail (Richard Gere) jumps at the chance to represent the young man. His client, Aaron Stamper (Edward Norton), seems innocent, but the case becomes even more complicated once Aaron’s secrets are revealed.