Best new Norwegian Movies in 2019 & 2018 (Netflix, Prime, Hulu & Cinema List)
List of the latest Norwegian movies in 2019 and the best Norwegian movies of 2018 & the 2010's. Top Norwegian movies to watch on Netflix, Hulu, Amazon Prime & other Streaming services, out on DVD/Blu-ray or in cinema's right now.
New Norwegian movies in 2019 & 2020 in Cinema & on VOD
Top movies up for release in 2019 & 2020 in cinema and on VOD
DIRECTOR: Henrik Martin Dahlsbakken CAST: N/A 'Going West' is a delightful road movie/comedy about a burned-out teacher who takes his eccentric transgender father on a trip to the Norwegian west coast. At first, they do not really get along, but as the voyage continues, father/mother and son slowly start to tolerate one another. Read more Watch the trailer of Going West Stream Going West via: ' Netflix | Amazon | All Release dates
DIRECTOR: Iram Haq CAST: Maria Mozhdah
Ekavali Khanna Similar in theme to 2017's rom com hit 'The Big Sick', 'What Will People Say' is a delicate film about a Pakistani girl torn apart between her traditional family life and her Norwegian friends. Read more Watch the trailer of What Will People Say RATING: 77/100 RELEASE DATE: October 6th, 2017 Stream What Will People Say via: ' Netflix | Amazon | All Release dates
DIRECTOR: Joachim Trier CAST: Eili Harboe
Ellen Dorrit Petersen After his divisive American debut 'Louder than Bombs', the very talented helmer Joachim Trier returns to his native Norway to direct 'Thelma'. And a true return to form it is. 'Thelma' is movie that is very hard to pigeonhole. Drawing influences from Brian De Palma's best work, it tells the tale of a devout Christian girl who starts to discover her lesbian side once she enters college. Read more Watch the trailer of Thelma RATING: 90/100 RELEASE DATE: October 27th, 2017 Stream Thelma via: ' Netflix | Amazon | All Release dates
Norway’s film industry might not be as internationally celebrated as Sweden’s and Denmark’s, but is just as interesting and flourishing. These are our favorite recent Norwegian movies. Perhaps a small film industry, but rich as hell (oil etc.). And where there is money, there is usually leeway for making innovative and creative films. Norway produces over 30 features a year, and the recent best Norwegian films are essential must-watch films by any standard. Norway does suffer slightly from being mainly associated with Norwegian horror films and zombie films like Death Snow (2009) and Troll Hunter (2010), and with bigger budget drama films like Max Manus (2008), Headhunters (2011) and King of Devil’s Island (2011). But it are their independent films, art house films if you like, that stand out among European cinema. Reprise (2006) for example, represents the best of what Scandinavian cinema has to offer – stylish, clever, insightful and moving (not too mention a great soundtrack). Together with films like Kitchen Stories (2003) (displaying Norwegian dry humor), Norway has been a huge contribution to the Scandinavian cinema of the 00’s.