Best new Belgian Movies in 2022 & 2021 (Netflix, Prime, Hulu & Cinema List)


List of the latest Belgian movies in 2022 and the best Belgian movies of 2021 & the 2010's. Top Belgian movies to watch on Netflix, Hulu, Amazon Prime, Disney+ & other Streaming services, out on DVD/Blu-ray or in cinema's right now.

New Belgian movies in 2022 in Cinema & on VOD

Top movies up for release in 2022 in cinema and on VOD
  • Inexorable

    DIRECTOR: Fabrice du Welz
    CAST: Benoît Poelvoorde, Alba Gaïa Bellugi & Mélanie Doutey
    Marcel Bellmer is a novelist and his wife is a wealthy publisher. At their country mansion, they find that their lives are changed by the arrival of a mysterious woman by the name of Gloria. Her presence brings about a series of strange events with threaten the fragile fabric of a family unit. Directed and co-written by Fabrice du Welz (Alleluia, Colt 45), this dramatic thriller stars Benoît Poelvoorde, Mélanie Doutey, and Alba Gaïa Bellugi. Read more

    Watch the trailer of Inexorable

    Netflix | Amazon | All Release dates

Best Belgian movies on Netflix, Amazon Prime, Hulu, Disney+ or DVD in 2022

2021, 2020, 2019, 2018 and the 2010's best rated Belgian movies out on DVD, Bluray or streaming on VOD (Netflix, Amazon Prime, Hulu, Disney+ & More).
Related: Best new French Movies in 2022 & 2021 (Netflix, Prime, Hulu & Cinema List)
The Dardenne Brothers, Chantal Akerman, Felix van Groeningen… just a few names to remind you of the greatness of this small country’s great cinema. We selected the most interesting Belgian films down here! “What’s happening in this small, rather petty country?”, one would ask oneself. Browsing through its latest achievements in the art of audiovisual storytelling is one way to fill in some blanks. Easier said than done. When observing the variety in Belgian films offered in Belgian multiplexes – or rather its lack off – and listening to the media or simple word-of-mouth, one cannot help to be dispirited. Highly appreciated films in the recent past like the award-winning The Broken Circle Breakdown, by Felix van Groeningen, and Het Vonnis, by Jan Verheyen, following only well-trodden paths and not daring to explore new ones, don’t produce one single mesmerizing or thought-provoking bit. This being said, it may most likely be the case in every single country. But where to find these exceptions of true cinematic beauty, these truthful and innovative pleasures every country reveals from time to time in large or small quantities? A hard task, regarding Belgium, understandably so. A country that suffers from an overload of social dramas, like Offline, by Peter Monsaert.