The top 5 best Hollywood movies are written bellow,

Edge of Tomorrow' (2014)

This greatly underappreciated sci-fi Groundhog Day features a gaming idea that will attract to both Tom Cruise fans and detractors: What if an entire film was committed to repeatedly murdering T.C.? The small action hero is at his finest as Cage, a military public relations executive who dies while fighting deadly, spider-like aliens — only to be sent back to the beginning of that same day each time.


 Doug Limon, the director of The Bourne Identity, brilliantly bends and twists that great notion to its breaking point, discovering apparently unlimited possibilities on how Cage may mess up. But the MVP award goes to Emily Blunt, who plays a tough-as-nails soldier who has to educate this adorable jerk how to be a true warrior.

They're like Nick and Nora in a future world invaded by monstrous extraterrestrial creatures.

Midnight Special' (2016)

With just this poignant narrative about a strange child as well as the father who will go to any extent to protect him, producer Jeff Nichols (Loving) pays homage to Spielberg's Seventies and Eighties masterpieces. Alton Meyer is a peculiar boy with a proclivity for tuning into frequencies that human ears cannot detect (such as security agency satellites) and the ability to accomplish remarkable things with his eyes.


 Clearly, this makes him a target for both religious cults and government spies. As we travel with our perplexed on-the-run hero, we discover that Midnight Special is about our earthly concerns rather than extraterrestrial invasion. It's a remarkable illustration of how to utilize adult-friendly sci-fi to expose the human condition rather than just thrilling and entertaining.


The World's End' (2013)

They hear you will never go back again... particularly if your hometown has been overrun by a malevolent, not-of-this-Earth power. A brilliant riff on childhood, increasing apart, and Influx of the Body Snatchers-style sci-fi/horror 


 movies,writer-director Edgar Wright mixes up a slew of genre factors with deftness and turns the most boy assumption ever – dudes remaking a famed pub crawl from their undergraduate studies – into the least sir jokes ever. All of this, plus a robot battle in the restroom. What more do you require?


Her' (2013)

Which one of us could not be smitten by Scarlett Johansson's beautiful voice and pleasant personality as represented in Her - even if she is simply a software that runs? Spike Jonze's post-postmodern love story smells of every other romantic love story's trademarks – excitement, insecurity, adultery – and that's what makes movie so captivating.


 Joaquin Phoenix's character falls in love with his PDA in such an adorable, all-too-human way that it feels genuine (and foreboding), though it's his determination to make his hopeless strange obsession work that makes the picture heartbreaking. She, too, is but an operating system.


Arrival' (2016)

Tithe aliens have arrived... but are they friends or foes? Denis Villeneuve's serious sci-fi movie, that balances the rational and the emotive as smoothly as those intergalactic spaceships floating just above Earth's surface, is powered by that essential issue. Amy Adams is a linguist who is still mourning for her late daughter when extraterrestrials emerge throughout the globe, communicating in a complicated language that only she can decipher — that is, if she can prevent fearful superpowers from declaring war on our guests first. From the exquisite alien look to the screenplay's lyrical logical jumble, Arrival foregoes the genre's pulpier impulses in favor of a realistic portrayal of mankind facing its fate - leading to a mindbender and tearjerker conclusion.