Netflix filmstruck(Left to right) Zoey Deutch and Glen Powell in Netflix’s 2018 original movie “Set It Up,” and Ginger Rogers and Fred Astaire in the 1936 musical “Swing Time” streaming now on FilmStruck.Netflix/IMDb; RKO Pictures/IMDb

Netflix may be among the most popular of streaming service sites, ranked high with others like Hulu and Amazon Prime Video, but there’s one audience these sites haven’t heavily catered to: classic film enthusiasts.

It’s a void that FilmStruck caught onto when it began offering movie streamers a repertoire of rare, classic, foreign, and independent movies in 2016. The streaming site is owned by Time Warner’s Turner Classic Movies and boasts hundreds of films dating back to 1917, including 600 newly-obtained films from Warner Bros.

In short, it’s a movie buff’s dream come true.

As someone with a limited knowledge of classic Hollywood films, I cancelled my $7.99 monthly Netflix subscription and replaced it with a $10.99 FilmStruck plan as an educational experiment.

Here’s how the two services stack up to each other: