This is the post that launched this over-effort of work you're seeing. I found it bizarre that Netflix was being criticized for having such a "small" percentage of the 250. What I discovered is that Netflix is actually in second with 38 of the 250, behind only FilmStruck with 43. Additionally, FilmStruck requires a larger fee for the Criterion Channel to put it at 43, where only 17 are available with a base subscription, making Netflix technically the highest quantity of Top 250 films with a base subscription.
Here is a Google Sheet of the entire list, as it appears today (September 22, 2018). I included Netflix, Hulu, Amazon Video, HBO, Showtime, Starz, Hoopla, FilmStruck+Criterion, Kanopy, Cinemax, and Epix. This is based on the 250 as of today and the catalog of each service as of today, all in the United States (since that's where I live). Feel free to comb through it and sort it as you please, and notice how most of the movies missing are from the same countries or similar timespans! If you select a certain range, you can use "Data > Sort Range" to control how it goes, whether by service availability, name, or year. Also, here are some stats that I found fun:
Feel free to post any of the fun or interesting stuff you find in this sheet below!
EDIT: Now with a graph! If you click the second sheet in the bottom left corner, you'll get a visual indicator. Google Sheets is dumb and you can't use multiple colours in one data set without doing an absurdly long workaround so they're just all one colour.
Zach Efron. Change my mind.
Seriously has anyone watched the movies he has been in lately? The guy is a beast and has charisma for days and the body of a Greek God.
Watching The Greatest Showman it's easy to imagine Hugh Jackman passing the reigns to him. The kid can act and has enough controversy around him to pull off the bad boy persona without effort.