The Devil Wears Prada: In this forever delightful dramedy, Anne Hathaway plays an aspiring writer named Andy, who scores a dream job at a Vogue-esque fashion magazine. The only catch? Her diabolical boss Miranda Priestly (Meryl Streep) is an absolute nightmare.
The Birdcage: In this charming comedy, Robin Williams plays a gay Miami drag club owner who, along with his life partner, pretends to be straight in order to appease his son's conservative future in-laws.
Legally Blonde: Leave it to the bubbly Elle Woods (Reese Witherspoon) to get you out of a funk. The 2001 rom-com may teach audiences how to "bend and snap" and how to move on from a relationship, but the most important thing we could all take away from the film is to not judge a book by its scented pink cover.
To All The Boys I've Loved Before: This Netflix breakout hit is the perfect feel good teen romance to better your day. It follows Lara Jean, a girl whose secret love letters somehow get sent to her five crushes, upending her high school life. The best part? There's a sequel in the works.
School of Rock: Funnyman Jack Black plays a wannabe rocker who's been kicked out of his band. In need of work, he becomes a substitute music teacher at an elite private school. He teaches his students rock 'n' roll, eventually signing them up to compete in The Battle of the Bands.
Love Actually: This beloved film may be a Christmas movie, but it can be watched year-round. Its huge ensemble cast makes up makes up eight different couples whose love lives are all intertwined. It all culminates in a story that will always warm your heart—no matter how many times you watch it.
The Help: Though it tackles the heavy topic of racism and segregation in the 1960s South, The Help'smain characters (Viola Davis, Octavia Spencer) bring light and heart to the film. A young writer (played by Emma Stone) turns her Mississippi hometown upside down when she decides to interview the Black women who work for the community's most prominent white families. The one lesson we'll always take away from this film? "You is smart. You is kind. You is important."
The Parent Trap: A young Lindsay Lohan shines as twins that were raised without knowing of the other's existence—until fate has them meet at summer camp. They soon hatch a plan, swapping places in order to reunite their divorced parents.
Mrs. Doubtfire: Expect Aerosmith's "Dude (Looks Like a Lady)" to get stuck in your head after laughing as the late Robin Williams vacuums the floor as British nanny, Mrs. Doubtfire. In the 1993 comedy, Williams plays Daniel Hillard, the down-on-his-luck father who attempts to win back his wife and kids by working as their female housekeeper. Hillard's interactions with the family are so adorable, you'll forget about the fact that he's lying to them.
The Pursuit of Happyness: Virtually every scene in this 2006 biographical drama will make you shed happy tears. The film is based on the true story of a struggling salesman named Chris Gardner (Will Smith) who is desperate to find his purpose and make a necessary career change. Oh, and if you're wondering why Chris's bond with his son, Christopher Jr., is so strong, it's because the tot is portrayed by none other than Smith's own son, Jaden Smith.