In what should come as no great surprise, Black Panther: Wakanda ForeverDisney’s streaming debut on Disney+ may be a while away. deadline points out that the box office success for the Marvel sequel has all but guaranteed that the movie won’t hit the streamer before the end of the year. According to the industry, the sequel will have a “robust theatrical window,” meaning it will be exclusive in cinemas for at least 45 days. On the other hand, the recent release of Walt Disney Animation Strange world flops at the box office, meaning it could very well debut on Disney+ in time for Christmas.
Most of Marvel Studios’ recent feature films have arrived on Disney+ right on the button of that 45-day window, including Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings, Eternals, and Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness. Thor: Love and Thunder spent longer in theaters, spending nearly 60 days in theaters before finally arriving on Disney+. Of course, their biggest movie of the past two years, 2021’s Spider-Man: No Way Home, didn’t arrive on a streaming platform until it had been in theaters for over 100 days. The film made almost $2 billion at the worldwide box office.
Black Panther: Wakanda Forever’s End Credits Scene Explained
Unlike most recent Marvel Studios releases, Black Panther: Wakanda Forever only has one post-credits scene instead of two. After the main credits for the film conclude, the action returns to the beaches of Haiti, where Shuri has the opportunity to meet her cousin Toussaint. As you might expect from this point on, Nakia confirms to Shuri that Toussaint is she and T’Challa’s son. The young man then confirms to his aunt that Toussaint is his Haitian name and his Wakandan name is T’Challa. So what does this mean? A T’Challa still exists in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, and one day he could very well become the king of Wakanda and the Black Panther.
“Obviously the way this movie is a little bit different and the tone of this movie is a little bit different and it felt mostly, once people saw the movie, we thought the ending was so poetic, to then going back and saying, ‘Hey, there’s a tag in the credits, it felt a little disingenuous about what we were doing,’ producer Nate Moore previously told ComicBook.com. “Like Endgame had no tag, this didn’t feel like a movie that needed it.”
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