So you just watched Bird Box thanks to Netflix. We all realized a lot of significant things after this film; Lovecraft myths make for great terror, and Sandra Bullock still has it. Hence, we have the perfect answer for that end-of-the-world Writer: a post-apocalypse movies list! Oh, and those are movies like Bird Box also, don't worry.
Because after all, Bird Box is pretty much just another addition to a healthy roster of post-apocalypse films, but with a coating of paint you cannot appear at ridding you go mad. When it's imaginary nuclear wars, zombie pathogens, or anything completely new, most of us love a glimpse at the literary collapse of culture, a few of which are terrifyingly relevant.
It is worth noting that this isn't a ranking. In terms of how these are similar to Bird Box, they mainly concentrate on the single story of the protagonist or a group of individuals as they journey through the wasteland. So here is 11 of them; the ending of the world experience minus the consequences:
Bird Box has been post-apocalypse where people can't seem, now, A Quiet Area is also that, but people can not make a sound. That is because the rabid indestructible aliens which caused the apocalypse in A Silent Place are all blind and just rely on their hearing. This is maybe the very similar picture to Bird Box in air and implementation (same plot holes too) thanks to real-life couple John Krasinski and Emily Blunt. This one is additionally in Netflix, and we promise, they should only make a post-apocalypse Netflix category there since it's starting to pile up.
The Mist will plainly state that craving for Cthulhu and other insanity-inducing tentacle-thingies. The Mist is a direct adaptation of Stephen King's book of the same name, can't go wrong with that man. Just envision Bird Box, but instead of blindfolds, everybody has to take care of a strange mist filled with Lovecraftian horrors that may physically harm them. However, as found in Bird Box also, the real monsters are frequently humans. Make sure that you watch both endings, they are both viciously dark.
This is somewhat of a followup to the acclaimed Cloverfield found footage mysterious apocalypse movie by J.J. Abrams. Happily, they did away with all the first-person view and featured a tense story about a female continuation of the alien apocalypse. She had the misfortune of getting stuck at a doomsday bunker with a crazed and unkind John Goodman (ooh, scary!). Most of the film occurs in a shelter but make no mistake, this is post-apocalypse, just make sure that you watch it before the end.
These days, this is just your run-of-the-mill infection movie. Back when it was published, however, it was somewhat of a pioneer. That's because it explored what a post-apocalypse would be to get a contemporary"last man on Earth." The post-apocalypse world recognized this is lonely, silent, and you are free to do anything in a vacant New York City. Yes, that could have been a perfect place to dwell in, except there are rabid zombie-mutants at night. There are also two endings for this particular one, pick your poison.
What initially started off as a short-film competition turned into a fully-fledged post-apocalypse zombie movie with anti-colonialism themes. It takes place in Australia also, which will be an ideal setting for the stated subject. Essentially, it is a personal story about a dad trying to endure a zombie apocalypse together with his infant in tow after losing his wife to the outbreak. Pretty much Bird Box's second half but using a father instead. If you ever wished to watch Bilbo Baggins (Martin Freeman) at a post-apocalypse, then this is the movie for you.
George Romero's resonating masterpiece. This is actually the pinnacle of zombie movies, and it does involve people going animal despite still being people. At its core, though, it is a zombie apocalypse through and through and features a group of people seeking to endure the chaos. There's also a movie produced in 2004 by Zack Snyder which is also a great choice if you would like a more contemporary cinematography and atmosphere.
Say what you may about Soviet Russia, but they really do know how to deal with their post-apocalypse. Stalker, made by a Russian director Andrei Tarkovsky during the Soviet communist era of Russia, is among the greatest and gloomy post-apocalypse movies ever. It entails hope at a time of nuclear winter where three men guided by another man called a"stalker" traveling towards the treacherous forbidden Zone where all their needs will be fulfilled, envision something similar to that in a post-apocalypse setting. This has also spawned a video game franchise.
Post-apocalypse is tough for anybody, but this is more so for females since human beings are pretty much back to their own base animal instincts if society collapses. Into the Forest investigates this and follows the story of two sisters trying to scrape by after an international apocalyptic blackout ruined civilization. A word of caution, it will feature rape and unwanted pregnancy, subjects which are often omitted in post-apocalypse films from two vulnerable female protagonists.
An indie post-apocalypse movie that you might not have heard of because it was a sleeper hit. It tends to explore more about the dynamics of human gender roles whenever there is no more novelty or society. It's also more realistic than Bird Box for that matter and possibly a close representation of human behavior when character reverts us back to essential animals. No zombies, aliens, or Lovecraftian horrors within this one, however, only pure survival of the fittest. That may be scarier and more familiar.
The apocalypse doesn't just happen overnight, but it's an ongoing process that takes decades. Children of Men explains how that is, in a feeling, the movie's setting is currently in post-apocalypse where people can no longer reproduce. Basically, the whole world is just waiting to become older and die to the last human. This is as nearest and most realistic to post-apocalypse as humanity can get, possibly. It doesn't shy away from such as political atmospheres, making it the most familiar post-apocalypse ever.
If you thought that the Survivalist or Children of Men was barbarous and gloomy, then we are truly accountable for recommending this one to you. While the original characters are not named, you'll still wind up weeping for them. The Road can also be predicated on a Pulitzer-winning novel of the identical name, that is how legit it is. Again, don't allow the action-packed preview fool you. The Road is more unforgiving and more realistic than most post-apocalypse movies in this listing.
There you have it doomsday preppers. Hopefully, none of those ever happen to us if they do, at least we get the mercy of dying from the apocalypse. Because there's nothing crueler than living in humanity's graveyard with everybody else you know already dead.