Rent Black Panther (2018)

3.3 of 5 from 1232 ratings
2h 9min
Rent Black Panther Online DVD & Blu-ray Rental
  • General info
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Synopsis:
After tragedy forces young Prince T'Challa (Chadwick Boseman) to assume Wakanda's throne, he is faced with the ultimate test, putting the fate of his country and the entire world at risk. Pitted against his own family, the new king must rally his allies and release the full power of Black Panther to defeat his foes and embrace his future as an Avenger.
Actors:
, , , , , , , , , , , , , , , Nabiyah Be, , , ,
Directors:
Producers:
Kevin Feige
Writers:
Ryan Coogler, Joe Robert Cole, Stan Lee, Jack Kirby
Others:
Ruth Carter, Dan Sudick, Steve Boeddeker, Brandon Proctor, Jay Hart, Ludwig Göransson, Craig Hammack, Jesse James Chisholm, Geoffrey Baumann, Hannah Beachler, Benjamin A. Burtt, Peter Devlin, Mark Spears, Kendrick Lamar Duckworth, Anthony Tiffith, Solana Rowe
Studio:
Walt Disney
Genres:
Action & Adventure, Top 100 Films, Sci-Fi & Fantasy
Awards:

2019 BAFTA Best Visual Effects

2019 Oscar Best Costume Design

2019 Oscar Best Production Design

2019 Oscar Best Music Original Score

BBFC:
Release Date:
11/06/2018
Run Time:
129 minutes
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 2.39:1
Colour:
Colour
Languages:
English, English Audio Description, German, Turkish
Subtitles:
Danish, English Hard of Hearing, Finnish, German, Icelandic, Norwegian, Swedish, Turkish
BBFC:
Release Date:
11/06/2018
Run Time:
140 minutes
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 2.39:1
Colour:
Colour
Languages:
English, English Audio Description, French, German
Subtitles:
Danish, Dutch, English Hard of Hearing, Finnish, French, German, Norwegian, Swedish
Bonus:
  • Play Movie with Director Ryan Coogler's Intro
  • Featurettes
  • From Page to Screen: A Roundtable Discussion
  • Marvel Studios: The First Ten Years - Connecting the Universe
  • Exclusive Sneak Peek at Ant-Man and the Wasp
  • Gag Reel
  • Deleted Scenes
  • Audio Commentary
BBFC:
Release Date:
11/06/2018
Run Time:
140 minutes
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 2.39:1
Colour:
Colour
Languages:
English, English Audio Description, French, German
Subtitles:
Danish, Dutch, English Hard of Hearing, Finnish, French, German, Norwegian, Swedish
BBFC:
Release Date:
Not available for rental
Run Time:
140 minutes

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Reviews (23) of Black Panther

A highly racist and offensive film full of racial stereotyping! - Black Panther review by CS

As a person of mixed race heritage, I was extremely embarrassed, shocked and disappointed watching this film. I'm unclear as to what the agenda of the films makers is, but this film comes across as incredibly racist and offensive and is full of racial stereotyping. I'm presuming that the intention was to show a Black Superhero and promote a positive image for the Black Community, especially in America. However what the makers have actually achieved, is the total opposite, a film that offers numerous stereotypes of both Black and White people, makes numerous offensive and racist comments towards white people, constantly accuses white people of being oppressive and basically promotes the opposite of equality, respect and freedoms for all the peoples of the world! The Black Panthers were an Afro-American Terrorist organisation operating in the 60's and 70's, and to my mind this is exactly the kind of negative belief system that this film so wrongly promotes. If I were any of the actors appearing in this film I would be incredibly embarrassed, especially if I were one of the white actors such as Martin Freeman and Andy Serkis, but this does no credit to the black actors either such as Forest Whitaker, I personally would distance myself from this film as I feel it could do more harm than good to an actors future career! If this film were turned the other way around becoming a white persons film, made by white people, with white actors, it would be panned and seen as incredibly racist and offensive, which it is, regardless of what colour or race the makers or actors are!

7 out of 9 members found this review helpful.

NOT a Superhero /Avengers Movie at all. - Black Panther review by porky

Pretty well bored me to tears. Forgot I was watching a Marvel Movie as It just seemed like some old style Tarzan Movie.

and Very Little on the Super hero front. just a lot of Men being Men and fighting over very little.

Basically ,an African Super Rich,Super Advanced, Superpower in Hiding and Selfishly completely Ignoring the Starvation and War on their doorsteps in other parts of Africa . Far more worried about loosing the smallest piece of their wealth via a Stolen Museum Hammer Head than caring for the Billions dying all around them in Famine and War .

Hideously vacuous Yet Horribly Racist,

A Super Wealthy ,Super Advanced , Super Power ,But ride about on Rhino and use Spears ,wearing Lion Cloths and Wrestle to the Death on Cliff tops in Hand to Hand combat . All Because they are African ....REALLY? ....so not Very Super Advanced then ? :/

Easily the WORST Entry in the Marvel Franchise. personally I wish I hadn't bothered .

6 out of 8 members found this review helpful.

all hype - Black Panther review by ES

I was looking forward to this having seen exciting trailers but I was very dissapointed.

I don't know who the audience for this film is,it's not really sci fi,it's not really marvel and it's not very entertaining.

It makes casual racist comments about black and white groups without explanation ot context. My friend managed

to nod off half wayy through,says it all really.

4 out of 6 members found this review helpful.

Critic review

Black Panther review by Mark McPherson - Cinema Paradiso

As the Marvel Cinematic Universe enters its tenth year, there’s an obvious questioning if superhero films are growing stale or too formulaic. The reason that the MCU continues to lead the pack is that they pursue new and fresher avenues of comic book films, dabbling in everything from space operas to heist pictures. On this basis, Black Panther stands out as one of their greatest, taking the character into realms of African royalty, Afrofuturism, and colonialism. It’s far more than just another superhero flick with a black glaze.

T’challa (Chadwick Boseman) makes for a unique and flawed hero. After the events of Captain America: Civil War, he must now ascend to the role of king of his utopia of Wakanda. To the rest of the world, Wakanda is just a lesser African country, but hidden behind a holographic curtain exists a thriving city, bound by old customs and designed with futuristic tech. They have spaceships and energy weapons but also a tradition of dueling for the throne and partaking in paranormal plants for spiritual visions. T’challa has a lot to live up to with his people, namely deciding what place they should take on the international stage. Should they remain hidden or share their tech with the world?

For the Wakandan outsider Erik Stevens (Michael B. Jordan), the answer is clear on his path for revenge. He knows the true history of Wakanda’s royalty and it’s a messy one of murder and betrayal. Having grown up on the mean streets, Erik bitterly asks where Wakanda was while the rest of the world was suffering. It’s a fair point and one that T’challa takes under serious consideration. It’s only when Erik throws on the villain costume of Killmonger and wants to use that future tech to enslave the world that T’challa starts fighting back. Even if his crusade eventually leads to a big battle of energy weapons and armored rhinos, he’s by far the most sympathetic and interesting villain of Marvel’s movies. Erik’s arc is so engaging that it’s no surprise the simpler villain of the weapons dealer Klaue (Andy Serkis) makes an early exit.

Let’s also not forget T’challa’s female army led by the likes of his current lover Okoye (Danai Gurira) and former lover Nakia (Lupita Nyong’o). They are more than capable of holding their own in a fight and get in just as many witty jabs, as well as a great use of a weave during a fight. Also aiding in the battles is technology expert Shuri (Letitia Wright), a wiz with Vibranium and eager to partner with the following CIA agent Everett Ross (Martin Freeman). Though Ross can’t do much with lack of Vibranium weapons and little more than regulations to keep the bad guys in line, he has flight experience, giving him something to do when the big battle is underway. That being said, he will be brought down a peg when addressing Wakandan warriors, not realizing he’s talking to men that could eat him for breakfast (if they weren’t vegetarians, of course).

The film was directed by Ryan Coogler, having come a long way from the more intimate films of Fruitvale Station and Creed. His direction presents a number of different genres, from classic tales of feuding kingdoms to sci-fi plotting of that pesky Vibranium tech to James Bond style action sequences across Korea. His style is striking, designing Wakanda as an otherworldly fusion of artistic African design and slick high-tech functionality; a highlight is the Vibranium lab that looks like a cross between an art installation and an open office. He also doesn’t shy away from the more uncomfortable aspects, from Erik’s bitterness toward colonialism to T’challa’s political questioning of desires that are not fully sound. Too deep for a superhero film? Not with Coogler’s honesty and bluntness to pack a bigger punch.

Black Panther is the type of superhero film that Marvel should be pursuing as it crosses a decade of movies and wants to continue on for another. It challenges, creates, and restructures the perceptions of culture, lineage, and politics with an invigorating degree of excitement, yet still makes time for a rousing fist-fight of clashing Vibranium armor. There is so much offered outside of just being Marvel’s first black-led superhero film, adding more than color to the cinematic franchise and being more than just a bridge film for Avengers: Infinity War.

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