Turner Communications is expected to announce Tuesday that it is launching its own streaming video-on-demand service for film buffs this fall, according to a company statement reviewed by Reuters.

Turner, which is a division of Time Warner Inc., is the latest in a wave of media companies to launch its own over-the-top video service to accommodate the growing number of younger viewers who are canceling cable subscriptions in favor or watching content online, a practice known as cord-cutting.

The new service, called FilmStruck, will focus on independent, foreign, art house and cult classic films that people know and not original shows as streaming video providers, such as Amazon, Hulu and Netflix, are increasingly doing.

Turner is partnering with New York-based film distributor, Criterion Collection, which until now had offered all of its 1,100 films through Hulu.

FilmStruck will not only feature films such as “Mad Max,” “Cinema Paradiso” and “Seven Samurai” but also will have filmmakers’ commentaries, bonus content and stories about the films themselves, Coleman Breland, president of Turner Classic Movies and Turner content distribution, said in an interview.

“We didn’t just jump into the fray and say, let’s offer an SVOD [streaming video on demand] service,” Breland said. “This is very targeted and focused.”

FilmStruck will be managed by Turner Classic Movies. The company hopes to announce pricing for the service within the next 60 days, Breland said. The service will be solely subscription-based and will not have any advertisements.

Turner is launching its own streaming online service just months after reports surfaced that its parent Time Warner was in discussions to take a stake in Hulu, which is jointly owned by 21st Century Fox Inc., Walt Disney Co. and Comcast Corp.’s NBCUniversal.

The launch of FilmStruck is one example of what customers and investors should expect to see more of from Turner in the next several months as the company focuses on being more consumer-centric, said John Martin, chairman and CEO of Turner.