Avengers: Endgame was finally released in digital formats on July 30, but for many Marvel Studios fans out there who want to bring the final battle against Thanos home, they might encounter some crippling option paralysis. With so many platforms offering digital copies of Endgame, how do you choose where to purchase it?

Marvel Endgame full movie, online

Over on the Marvel Studios subreddit, redditor u/Splashy91 outlined the various options out there. What it really comes down to is what you care about most. Do you prefer the option of 4K Ultra HD? Or are you concerned about having as many special features as possible? (Believe it or not, some retailers have exclusive special features.)

HD versions of Endgame should cost $19.99 at all retailers, with the 4K version priced at $24.99. Everyone should also remember that come November 12, Endgame will be available to stream on Disney+. But will the new streaming service have 4K versions of the movies? And what will it have in terms of special features? We won’t know for months.

For the time being, here’s a breakdown of all the digital options for purchasing Avengers: Endgame.

Amazon.in: Buy Marvel Avengers: Endgame Titan Hero Hulk online at low price in India on Amazon.in. Check out Marvel Avengers: Endgame Titan Hero Hulk reviews, ratings, specifications and more at Amazon.in. Free Shipping, Cash on Delivery Available. There are other ways to watch Avengers: Endgame besides Disney+. If you're interested in renting the film, you can do so on Amazon Prime Video, YouTube TV, Vudu, or Google Play at $3.99. These services provide access to stream the film on any number of devices for 48 hours. If you'd rather purchase the film, you can do so for $19.99 on Amazon.


The real perk with iTunes is that Apple has a few exclusive special features you won’t find anywhere else. The official description lists “Avengers Script Security and the Secret Scenes of Infinity War and Endgame” as the exclusive — that’s somehow the name of a single bonus feature. But there’s no 4K UHD option at all!

HD versions of Endgame should cost $19.99 at all retailers, with the 4K version priced at $24.99. Everyone should also remember that come November 12, Endgame will be available to stream on Disney+.

Buy Avengers: Endgame - The Official Movie Special by (ISBN: 137) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders. Avengers: Endgame By Free Authority. Regular Fit Men T-Shirt. 4.0 out of 5 stars 1. Amazon Prime Music 70 million songs, ad-free Over 9 million podcast episodes.

Apple, you were so close to perfection!

  • Who’s this for? Completionists who want more special features than anyone else but don’t care about top-tier visual quality.

PlayStation Store


Perhaps the worst option in the bunch, the direct purchase from the PlayStation Store only comes in HD with no SD or 4K version. Not only does it lack any kind of special features or commentary, but it seems like the only option that does not support Movies Anywhere, Disney’s cloud service that keeps all digital purchases in a single space.

  • Who’s this for? PlayStation fanboys and fake Marvel fans. Seriously, get the Vudu version instead.

Amazon Prime

I shamelessly love Amazon Prime streaming. It’s my go-to choice for buying and renting movies, mainly so I can watch on my PlayStation 4, my phone, my iPad, or even my computer. However, even I have to admit that I’m a bit disappointed that the 4K UHD version of Avengers: Endgame does not include any of the special features.

  • Who’s this for? Amazon lovers who are willing to settle for HD rather than 4K if they still want special features.


There are only two things that the FandangoNOW version of Avengers: Infinity War is missing: the iTunes special features and support for PlayStation 4. There’s a FandangoNOW app for almost every device on the market, from mobile devices and Roku to Google Chromecast and smart TVs. The only major caveat is that there’s an Xbox One app but none for PlayStation 4.

If you don’t have a PS4, that won’t matter.

  • Who’s this for? US viewers who want the best available option and DGAF about PlayStation 4.

Google Play

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In u/Splashy91’s guide, they claim that Google Play “has been previously notorious for purchased streaming quality being inconsistent or unavailable.” If that’s not enough to turn you away, then all hope is lost.

  • Who’s this for? Literally nobody.

Microsoft Xbox

Look, if you buy your movies directly on your video game system, that’s your personal decision. But there really is no point when other retailers have better quality, better special features, and better options in terms of streaming. If you purchase Avengers: Endgame via Vudu or Amazon, for example, you can just download the apps for either to watch on your video game console.

The Microsoft version does offer a 4K option, beating out PlayStation ever so slightly — and even iTunes in terms of visual quality. But it has to be purchased from the US Microsoft store. Even then, you have to make sure you’re purchasing a version that is labeled for bonus features. Otherwise, you might accidentally buy just the direct film. Is all that confusion really worth it?

  • Who’s this for? Nobody! If you’re an Xbox One person, you really should be getting the FandangoNOW or Vudu version.


Similar to FandangoNOW, Vudu has almost no drawbacks whatsoever. This version obviously won’t come with the iTunes exclusives — and it’s only available to users in the US — but there’s really no reason not to choose Vudu. There’s even an app for the PlayStation 4, so for any PS4 fans who don’t have an Xbox, this will be the deciding factor.

Avengers Endgame Amazon Prime

  • Who’s this for? Smart people who want the single most comprehensive option for Avengers: Endgame’s digital release.

Avengers: Endgame is now available on digital with the Blu-ray scheduled for release on August 13.

Marvel Studios

Well, the biggest damn movie of the year – or, domestically (and not adjusted for inflation) any year is available on disc and demand today, and it’s worth seeing, mostly. More adventurous moviegoers may want to check out another epic, this one from a Chinese master, or one of this week’s new-to-Blu-ray classics. And if you’d like to mark the 50thanniversary of Woodstock, PBS has just the documentary for you.



Woodstock: Three Days that Defined a Generation: Director Barack Goodman (Oklahoma City) is very good at telling history that’s more than just history, and his latest documentary – just in time for the event’s 50th anniversary – is a look back at the 1969 Woodstock Art & Music Festival. But it’s not just about the fest. He takes the time to fully set the scene: the music, the politics, the drugs, and most of all, the anti-establishment air that fueled that seminal event. “We were looking for answers,” an attendee explains. “We were looking for people who felt the same way that we did.” And at its best, Woodstock gets at how that idea of community manifested itself for those three days. Goodman doesn’t quite stick the landing – he pastes together some platitudes and then it’s over – but the interviews are enlightening, the archival footage is marvelous, and the music, of course, is priceless. (Also streaming on pbs.org.)

Avengers Endgame Amazon Prime Video


Avengers: Endgame: The capper to the latest phase of the Marvel Cinematic Universe (and inevitable reversal of last year’s Infinity War) is worth recommending for its marvelous middle hour, in which the remaining Avengers and their Avenger-adjacent heroes team up for a “time heist” to reassemble the “Infinity Stones” to allowed Thanos (Josh Brolin) to wipe out half of the human race five years earlier. And thus they end up revisiting the earlier movies, a clever, Back to the Future Part II-style storytelling flourish that gives the picture a delightful, light playfulness. But to get there, you have to sit through all the mopey shoe-leather of the first hour, and then endure an endless, weightless battle sequence, followed by a not-altogether-earned emotional catharsis (and so, so many goodbyes) in hour three. There’s a lot to like here, particularly the engaging performers (Paul Rudd and Mark Ruffalo are my personal MVPs, though your mileage may vary). And it’s not like my complaints are going to keep anyone away from this one anyway. (Includes deleted scenes, gag reel, and featurettes.)


Amazon Prime Video

Avengers Endgame Amazon Prime

Shadow: The latest from director Zhang Yimou (Hero, The Great Wall) is a mixture of martial arts, mysticism, and gobsmacking images that I’d put among his best works. It showcases a beautifully, fully realized vision: he tells his story in the blacks and whites of traditional ink drawings, in sharp contrast to the sumptuous saturation of something like Curse of the Golden Flower. Of course, those blacks and whites are offset in the back half by the copious splashes of scarlet blood, which he also yields less like a fight choreographer than a visual artist — the battles are as much about patterns on the “page” as they are about hits and bruises, as much about aesthetics as they are about acrobatics. It’s a beautiful blast. (Includes featurettes.)


The Inland Sea: Filmmaker Lucille Carra both dramatizes and contextualizes Donald Richie’s poetic travelogue, turning it into a combination of documentary and exploration, with the author reading (and, occasionally, amending) his text in voice-over. His prose is thoughtful, curious, and lovely, exquisitely complemented by Carra’s evocative photography, and what sounds like a peculiar experiment or indulgent exercise is instead a freewheeling snapshot of a particular time and place. (Includes new and archival interviews.)

Avengers Endgame Amazon Prime Uk

Touchez Pas au Grisbi: KL Studio Classics’ recentrun of French New Wave classics continues with this 1954 effort from director Jacques Becker (Le Trou, Casque d’Or), whose title translates roughly to Honor Among Thieves. It’s a ruthless little thriller, in which an impatient gangster (Jean Gabin) is forced to clean up several messes – often brutally – connected to the eight stolen gold bars in the boot of his car. Becker’s pacing is taut and Pierre Montazel’s black and white photography is crisp as a potato chip. But the biggest draw here is Gabin, whose world-weary tough guy is a can’t-stop-watching piece of work. (Includes, audio commentary, interviews, and trailer.)

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