Fall can be tough for people who don't own cat ears or want to rewatch "Hocus Pocus."
But there are movies and TV shows that feature the autumn aesthetic without supernatural elements.
We rounded up some options to help you kick off the season in a non-spooky fashion.
"Good Will Hunting"
The film has majestic fall foliage. It was filmed in parts of Cambridge and Toronto.
"Mona Lisa Smile"
"Mona Lisa Smile" is set at the prestigious Wellesley College and was filmed on the campus. It's full of beautiful sequences with the students and their professor (Julia Roberts) doing cute fall activities.
"Legally Blonde" didn't actually film at Harvard Law School, where it was set. Still, the University of California, Los Angeles, California Institute of Technology, and Rose City High School in Pasadena, California were totally believable locations throughout the seasonal changes of Elle Woods' first year of law school.
"When Harry Met Sally"
Is there anything that says "welcome to fall" more than watching two people who don't know they're in love with each other stroll through a park as the leaves change?
"500 Days of Summer"
The wardrobe is seasonless and the architecture is superb.
Charlize Theron teaches Keanu Reeves to live in the moment during a cozy "November" in the remake of the 1968 original.
Not only does this series revolve around the academic school year, it is full of fall-themed events like the "Founders Firelight Festival" and "End Of Summer Madness Festival." Plus, it takes place in a fictional small Connecticut town — impeccable autumn vibes.
Even if you are not that emotionally invested in the sex lives of rich teens, the Central Park scenes and fall fashions make it worth a rewatch.
Set in the fictional small town of Everwood, Colorado, the show literally takes place inside a snow globe. The Utah mountains, where the show was filmed, are beautiful and it is full of charming fish-out-of-water stories. Plus, who doesn't want to see the beginning of the evolution of Chris Pratt from teen dunce to action star?
The first few seasons of this teen drama could be considered an ode to "sweater weather."
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