Universal movies will go to Amazon Prime Video after their run on Peacock

Universal movies will go to Amazon Prime Video after their run on Peacock

A licensing deal between Universal Filmed Entertainment Group and Amazon will expand Prime Video’s streaming library and carry expected titles to the service after a short sudden spike in demand for Peacock.

As a feature of a multiyear licensing deal that will start in 2022, live-action Universal movies will head exclusively to Prime Video after their prior pay-one debuts on NBCUniversal’s own streaming service Peacock. Per the agreement, Prime Video and Amazon’s free and ad-supported streaming service IMDb TV will both obstacle various new and older Universal titles.

On Prime Video, Jurassic World: Dominion, The 355, and Ambulance will arrive on the help after their theatrical releases and prior exclusive four-month run on Peacock. Amazon’s marquee streaming service will likewise get some of Universal’s classic titles as a part of the deal, including films like Get Out and Love Actually as well as movies from the Fast & Furious, Jurassic Park, and Bourne franchises. Minions: The Rise of Gru and DreamWorks’ Puss in Boots: The Last Wish will ultimately advance toward Prime Video too.

IMDb TV, in the interim, will only stream various live-action and animated titles from Universal’s library, including The Invisible Man, Fast & Furious 9, and Sing 2. Animated films showing up on IMDb TV as part of the agreement incorporate Despicable Me 2, How to Train Your Dragon 2, and Shrek 2.

The deal shows up as Amazon hopes to extend the content offerings for its services, and follows a proposed acquisition of MGM to assist with widening their respective libraries. However, the Universal deal feels critical in that a considerable lot of the movies appearing on the services are part of beloved franchises, likewise with the Fast and Jurassic movies, signaling Amazon’s commitment to being an imposing part in the streaming wars.

In an articulation about the licensing agreement with Universal Filmed Entertainment Group and Amazon’s ad-supported service, Lauren Anderson and Ryan Pirozzi, co-heads of content and programming at IMDb TV, called it “another step forward in solidifying IMDb TV’s reputation as a premium free destination for blockbuster movies.”

Peacock, which is owned by NBCUniversal, declared recently that it would become the exclusive streaming home of Universal, DreamWorks, Illumination, and Focus Films motion pictures no later than four months after they debut in theaters. As a feature of that deal, the movies will stream on the service for four months, head to different services, and afterward eventually land back at Peacock throughout the previous four months of the ordinary 18-month pay-one window.

In other words, on the off chance that you do end up missing Jurassic World: Dominion or Minions: The Rise of Gru in theaters, you’ll have the option to discover them on one of these services eventually services eventually. You just may have to Google which one they’re streaming on, at whatever point you at long last decide to dive in. Such is our streaming dystopia.

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