Starting September 8: Disney+ shows Thor: Love and Thunder
Thor’s fourth MCU adventure has been in cinemas since July, The galactic experience can then be seen on Disney+ from Thursday, September 8th – just two months after theatrical release. So Disney remains true to itself and continues to show cutting-edge cinema films ahead of time on the screen at home, provided you have a Disney+ subscription.
So this tactic is no longer surprising, most recently this approach affected the Pixar hit “Lightyear” and the MCU film “Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness”. The latter was provided in two versions – a regular widescreen version and an enhanced IMAX format. We can certainly expect the same for “Thor: Love and Thunder”.
We don’t want to reveal anything about the story at this point and don’t play spoilsport. In terms of quality, however, Thor 4 is a bit behind its predecessor. The comic adaptation achieved a decent, but not outstanding 6.7 out of 10 points on the IMDb. For comparison: “Thor: Day of Decision” left a better impression with 7.9 points.
A first foretaste in the trailer:
Nonetheless, it’s worth a look. Especially if you’re a fan of the Marvel Cinematic Universe. As always, watch to the end, as the post-credit scenes point to a divine sequel, quite literally.
Even more film and series premieres on Disney+ Day
By the way: On September 8th, the streaming service celebrates the so-called Disney+ Day, so there are even more film and series premieres to see. Among other things, the exclusive and new Pinocchio film adaptation by old master Robert Zemeckis with Tom Hanks (Gepetto) is provided and the Pixar series Cars on the Road, in which Lightning McQueen and Hook will travel across the country together and have many adventures.
Also on Disney+ starting September 8th:
In short: Lots of film and series content for young and old. Anyone who was still planning to go to the cinema for “Thor: Love and Thunder” can actually save themselves the ticket. Unless you really want to see the film on the big screen. For which there are certainly good and understandable reasons, after all, the cinema itself is still an experience.