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Buying Movies On Comcast |VERIFIED|



Currently, you can't rent or purchase content with the Xfinity Stream app for Samsung and LG Smart TVs, or on the Xfinity Stream app for Apple or Amazon Kindle Fire devices. However, you can watch your rented or purchased movies and shows from those devices.




buying movies on comcast


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Can you say bidding war?? Just less than 2 weeks from when reports surfaced about Disney wanting to buy the 21st Century Fox studio and film rights, now CNBC is reporting that Comcast is interested in buying 21st Century Fox instead.


Comcast is buying DreamWorks Animation, the film company behind the "Shrek," ''Madagascar" and "Kung Fu Panda" franchises, for approximately $3.55 billion, strengthening its presence in the important and growing business of children's entertainment. googletag.cmd.push(function() googletag.display('div-gpt-ad-1449240174198-2'); ); DreamWorks stockholders will receive $41 for each share they own. That's a 24 percent premium to the company's Wednesday closing price of $32.20. The companies put the deal's value at about $3.8 billion.


DreamWorks will become part of the Universal Filmed Entertainment Group, which includes Universal Pictures. The studio has churned out hit animated movies through its Illumination label, including the "Minions" sequel and it has some Dr. Seuss projects in the works such as "How the Grinch Stole Christmas."


Earlier this year, DreamWorks expanded a licensing deal with Netflix Inc. to have the online video service feature more of its series and movies. The expanded licensing agreement announced in January allows Netflix to showcase several new DreamWorks series, including "Trollhunters," a fantasy created by acclaimed movie director Guillermo del Toro. The deal gives Netflix more video likely to appeal to children, an audience segment that has played an important role in its growing its service to 81.5 million subscribers in the first quarter.


Comcast has recently improved their on-demand streaming rental service with better ease of use and an updated selection. You can now rent many of the best movies of 2018 and 2017 from $3.99 to $5.99 on your TV, computer or mobile device.


NEW YORK - Comcast is buying DreamWorks Animation, the film company behind the Shrek, Madagascar and Kung Fu Panda franchises, for approximately $3.55 billion, strengthening its presence in the important and growing business of children's entertainment.


DreamWorks will become part of the Universal Filmed Entertainment Group, which includes Universal Pictures. The studio has had some successful children's movies recently, including the Despicable Me and Minions franchises.


Earlier this year, DreamWorks expanded a licensing deal with Netflix Inc. to have the online video service feature more of its series and movies. The expanded licensing agreement announced in January allows Netflix to showcase several new DreamWorks series, including "Trollhunters," a fantasy created by acclaimed movie director Guillermo del Toro. The deal gives Netflix more video likely to appeal to children, an audience segment that has played an important role in its service more than doubling in size to 69 million subscribers during the past three years.


Comcast may buy 21st Century Fox instead of Disney, but what does this mean - and is either outcome actually good for audiences? For several months now, it's been all but accepted that The Walt Disney Company will acquire various assets from 21st Century Fox. This deal would give Disney, already one of the most powerful media companies on the planet, the rights to various valuable intellectual properties and channels. Combined, Disney and Fox account for over 40% of the domestic box office. By purchasing most of their film and TV outlets including channels like Fox Sports and FX, and franchises like the X-Men and Avatar movies Disney would become arguably the dominant force in American and international media.


Disney buying Fox is the deal that seems to make the most thematic sense. Given Disney's control over some of the most profitable franchises in modern Hollywood, it's a somewhat sensible suggestion that they would want to complete the set, as it were. Buying Fox's assets would give them control over the remaining Marvel properties they don't yet possess, notably Deadpool, X-Men and Fantastic Four. Minor Marvel efforts like FX's Legion would also come under their sizable umbrella, as would the Avatar franchise (which already has pride of place in Disney thanks to its inclusion as a theme park attraction in Animal Kingdom).


The problem with this is that the chances are we won't see more movies as a result of such a deal. Disney would have less to gain from further competition, even from themselves, so the number of films released every year would probably go down. Why put, say, the new Alien film on the release calendar next to the new Marvel film when both movies are aiming at similar demographics and the money is going to the same place? Ryan Murphy signed an exclusive deal with Netflix in February and cited the possible Fox-Disney deal as one of the reasons for his departure from Fox, where he had hit shows such as Glee and American Horror Story. Murphy noted that his creative freedom could be limited under such a restrictive deal.


A Fox acquisition would also give Disney further control of the streaming market. They currently have 30% shares ownership of Hulu, and the deal would give them majority rule with 60%. Given the company's recent announcements of a Disney exclusive streaming service, it seems possible that such a deal would allow them to combine Hulu with their upcoming platform. While little has been revealed about Disney's plans for their streaming platform we know there will be a Star Wars series and original Disney movies exclusive to the service it would be beneficial for such an endeavor to have a sizable back-catalog of fan faves ready to go on launch day. It would certainly make them a true competitor with Netflix.


Now I realize that your company may not want to do any more big deals after chipping in with my corporate parent (Time Warner (Charts)) to buy Adelphia. Thomas Eagan, an analyst with Oppenheimer, said Comcast is probably better off focusing on Adelphia and creating new cable channels instead of buying them.


I am really not a fan of *not* having a physical hard copy of music on a CD or a movie on DVD. OK, so a movie you buy "on demand" gets stored on Verizon's servers but then what happens if there is a problem with the server or if you have to stop doing business with Verizon Fios because you move to an area where only cable is available? Then what? At least with a hard copy, it's always mine, it's durable, it can last forever, I can watch it anytime, and I will always have it to view regardless of what kind of system I have. I think it's a lot nicer too to have a physical collection of music and movies. It's tangible and it makes a statement about ourselves.


With Vudu, we can rent or buy new releases and popular movies. If you want old favorites or cult classics, those are also readily available. The free-to-watch selection tends toward older and less popular titles.


There is no monthly subscription fee with Vudu. You will, instead, pay for any movies or TV shows you rent or purchase beyond the free, ad-supported content. The age of the content you purchase will matter as well, as newer content will tend to be more expensive than older content.


Movies on Vudu usually (but not always) cost $19.99 to buy and $5.99 to rent when they first come out. When Vudu offers movies that are still in theaters (which sometimes happens in the COVID-19 era), the purchase cost can be as high as $24.99 and the rental cost can be as high as $19.99. Older movies are often a little cheaper: They can be in the $10-15 range to buy and $3-6 range to rent. Some movie bundle deals let you buy a whole collection or series of movies all at once at a reduced rate.


Disney said in its initial announcement that buying Fox assets would allow the company--which already owns Marvel and most of its properties--to "reunite the X-Men, Fantastic Four, and Deadpool" with the rest of its Marvel brands. Doing so would allow Disney to create "richer, more complex worlds of inter-related characters and stories that audiences have shown they love."


"There's an interesting intersection between content and distribution that Comcast has always hoped to capture in a bottle," says Craig Moffett, senior cable satellite and telecommunications analyst at the investment company Sanford C. Bernstein. He pointed to video on demand, in which Comcast has been a leader. It could push to make movies from Universal studios available on demand the same day it they hit theaters.


Scott asked whether viewers might find themselves unable to watch TV programs or movies owned by NBC Universal if they didn't subscribe to Comcast's cable or broadband Internet services in areas where they are available.


The deal was forged over months of negotiations between GE Chairman and CEO Jeffrey Immelt and Comcast founder Fred Roberts and his son Brian. It hinged on GE buying out the 20 percent stake of its previous minority partner, the French conglomerate Vivendi, for $5.8 billion. And while GE retains a 49 percent stake in the company, it is expected to sell it off in coming years.


Allow us to introduce you to "Movies Anywhere," a free-to-use service that, in addition to selling movies itself, compiles your previously purchased movies from other, compatible companies. Any movies you bought from iTunes, Amazon Prime Video, Vudu, Google Play, Microsoft Movies & TV, Xfinity, or FandangoNOW can be added to your Movies Anywhere library.


While most of the above services have their own apps that let you watch the movies purchased on your iPhone or Android phone, Microsoft Movies & TV does not. Titles purchased from Microsoft are normally only viewable on Windows, Windows Phone, and Xbox, but with Movies Anywhere, you can finally watch purchased films on Android and iOS.


While you can start a new Movies Anywhere collection from the service's own catalog, that's not what we're here to do. In order to watch movies you've purchased on other platforms, you'll need to attach your relevant accounts to Movies Anywhere. 041b061a72


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