Movies have evolved quite a lot in the past two decades, and they are now comparatively a better way of expressing yourself and driving attention to the matters happening around. That's why the series and movies that address important concerns, whether they are personal, social, political, or ideological, are often loved by the audiences because the voice is raised on the international level.

So, today, we'll be talking about some of the best movies presented to us, highlighting the social causes of society and delivering a message for a better future.

At FAYVO, we discuss everything, from entertainment to games, music, travel, and food. The reason is that we are a platform to keep you updated with the best entertainment options. Be it inspirational movies, entrepreneurial reads, or anything matching your interests.


So, let's move forward with the masterpieces.


Black Mirror:



If you have an interest in knowing about the alternate realities and futures filled with technology, this movie is for you. The film truly makes you understand and show you what could happen when social media takes over our life. It's about people gaining too much power via technology and when our lives revolve around smart gadgets. It's an eye-opening show for the current situation of youth that gets you to think about the future, and it readily pushes you to reconsider the changes that may need to be made.


The Hate You Give:



It is a powerful movie that depicts the heart-wrenching effects of police brutality. It is about getting justice. The movie follows the narrative of Starr, where we see a girl that has a happy life until the death of her best friend changes everything around her. The incident shakes everything up, and then she gets to know the racist people in power. The movie shows that racism isn't insignificant, and the world would be exceedingly better without it.


Portrait of a Lady on Fire:



It is about how society treats women, regardless of their status. To match the theme, the film exclusively features guys at the beginning and end of the story. In the major part, there are female characters leading the cause. We see a serving girl, a painter, and a model for the painter's work. One lady is about to be married against his will, and she tries hard to oppose it but fails. These characters make us realize the ratio of persecution and repression. You should watch it at least once because it is very rare for films that depict oppressive regimes to feel so intimate and heartfelt.





The movie highlights racial inequality in the United States, and more specifically, it brings forward the Black Americans who are currently within the US prison system. The 13th is a documentary and very straightforward. It doesn't layer the discussion of social issues underneath a narrative. AS you start watching it, you get the message. The plot and theme are also worth appreciating, and it deserves a great deal of attention, especially in the midst of continued activism in favor of racial equality.


The Social Dilemma:



Ever wonder why we are all so addicted to social media and online lives? Well, some of you might be surprised to know that it is all planned, controlled, and calculated. The Social Dilemma is all about how these social media giants control our reactions. In the documentary, Jeff Orlowski explores how those addictions, which were originally the sources of entertainment, have threatened our mental and emotional well-being. He takes us all behind the curtain to expose the complex forces at work as soon as we go online.


13 Reasons Why:



It is about the highest threatening issue of the current age: anxiety, depression, harassment, and bullying. The series follows the narrative of Hannah and Clay while shedding light on the reality of teen suicide and mental health issues. It is about today's friendships, who betray you, and a study done by mental health foundations showed that "At least one in five young people, aged 9–17 years, currently has a diagnosable mental health disorder. The disorder then causes some degree of impairment; one in 10 has a disorder that causes significant impairment."


Fight Club:



This movie is based on Chuck Palahniuk's novel of the same name, and it is about everything but fighting. Typically, Fight Club challenges the viewer's perception of what matters in their life. It makes us question ourselves, are we working on jobs we don't like, or do we hate to buy things we don't need? Are we living the life we want to live, or are we living it just for the sake of impressing society? When you see someone else going through the same scenario, it makes you feel better. The movie brings the answers to the viewers at the end.