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Reports originally said the vacating titles were from Warner Bros, but it turns out the majority were “older features that were aggregated by Epix,” a Netflix spokesman said this afternoon.

Epix’s two-year exclusive deal with the streaming service expired in September; content from Epix — owned by Paramount, Lionsgate and MGM — also streams on Amazon Prime Instant Video.

We're not much for statistics, but we can tell you that 13 of 110 items in our Instant Queue are now unavailable, all of which are feature films. All of the affected titles from our Queue are distributed by Columbia Pictures.

The blackout seems to have hit a range of flicks, from: noise). Columbia Pictures, of course, is owned by Sony Pictures Entertainment, a subsidiary of Microsoft rival Sony. Oddly enough, Sony Picture Entertainment movies (listed here) are still Xbox-enabled.

Hunt wrote last week on Quora: “The queue is optimized to DVD shipping, and we think its a poor vehicle to remember interesting content to stream.

Adding content to My List is the same as using Instant Queue: hover your mouse over a TV show or movie you find interesting and then click the “ My List” button that appears in the pop-up window.

One of the main reasons Netflix is so popular is because of its simplicity.

That’s because the service’s streaming deal for hundreds of Warners-owned titles — a catalog that includes MGM movies from before 1986 — is expiring.

Those titles eventually will become exclusive to Warner Archive Instant, the month-old service recently graduated from beta mode that lets users stream films and TV shows from the 1920s through the 1990s for 10 bucks a month.