Marvel Studios' Avengers: Endgame

 (58,191)
8.43 h 1 min2019X-RayPG-13
The fourth installment in the Avengers saga is the culmination of 22 interconnected films and the climax of an epic journey. Earth’s heroes will finally understand how fragile our reality is—and the sacrifices that must be made to uphold it—in a story of friendship, teamwork and setting aside differences to overcome an impossible obstacle.
Directors
Anthony RussoJoe Russo
Starring
Robert Downey Jr.Chris EvansMark Ruffalo
Genres
Science FictionAdventureAction
Subtitles
English [CC]
Audio languages
EnglishEnglish [Audio Description]
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Supporting actors
Chris HemsworthScarlett JohanssonJeremy RennerDon CheadlePaul RuddBenedict CumberbatchChadwick BosemanBrie LarsonTom HollandKaren GillanZoe SaldanaEvangeline LillyTessa ThompsonRene RussoElizabeth OlsenAnthony MackieSebastian StanTom HiddlestonDanai GuriraBenedict WongPom KlementieffDave BautistaLetitia WrightJohn SlatteryTilda SwintonJon FavreauHayley AtwellNatalie PortmanMarisa TomeiTaika WaititiAngela BassettMichael DouglasMichelle PfeifferWilliam HurtCobie SmuldersSean GunnSean GunnWinston DukeLinda CardelliniMaximiliano HernandezFrank GrilloHiroyuki SanadaTom Vaughan-LawlorJames D'ArcyJacob BatalonVin DieselBradley CooperGwyneth PaltrowRobert RedfordJosh BrolinChris PrattSamuel L. JacksonLexi RabeRoss MarquandGozie AgboEmma FuhrmannMichael ShawTerry NotaryTerry NotaryKerry CondonBen SakamotoAva RussoCade WoodwardStan LeeYvette Nicole BrownCallan MulveyLia RussoJulian RussoTaylor PattersonAgostino RosalinaKen JeongTy SimpkinsJackson DunnLee MooreBazlo LeClairLoen LeClairMatthew BerryJoy McAvoyJohn Michael MorrisMichael CookBrent McGeeBrian SchaefferJames WedelAnthony BreedErica RibleyMonique GandertonJim StarlinJimmy Ray PickensHye Jin JangRussell BobbittJames LinJack ChampionSam HargravePatrick GormanAaron LazarRobert PralgoThomas Wisdom
Producers
Kevin Feige
Studio
Marvel
Rating
PG-13 (Parents Strongly Cautioned)
Content advisory
Alcohol usefoul languagesexual contentviolence
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Format
Prime Video (streaming online video)
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Available to watch on supported devices

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Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars

58191 global ratings

  1. 81% of reviews have 5 stars
  2. 12% of reviews have 4 stars
  3. 5% of reviews have 3 stars
  4. 1% of reviews have 2 stars
  5. 2% of reviews have 1 stars
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Top reviews from the United States

H. BalaReviewed in the United States on April 26, 2019
5.0 out of 5 stars
so much good
I saw crazy things today that eleven years ago I never even hoped I'd get to see cinematically. Avengers: Endgame services the fans in the best way possible, and since when did "fan service" come off as such a dismissive turn of phrase, anyway? Yes, it's three hours long - plus 21 minutes of trailers - and you need to plan around that (ie: take tiny sips or sneak in a catheter). Yes, the first hour is slow, except slow doesn't necessarily translate to bad. It's an obligatory slow burn that allows the drama to play out, as the leftover Avengers are still coping with the ramifications of Infinity War. And you absolutely need that first hour for things to pay off in the end. The third act is bananas. And I do think Endgame justifies every minute of its three hours plus' screen time.

It's a movie that you can't just casually talk about. It's such a landmine of potential spoilers. I think I can safely say that Endgame does honor to the entire MCU and its catalog of past movies. I can say that it explains away how at least one of the more improbable upcoming Disney+ Marvel shows actually gets to happen. We snag a hint of a possible direction the next Guardians movie will take.

Twists and turns. A gamut of emotions. I laughed, was stunned, and, yep, cried a bunch. In a way, this must be what it feels like to get waterboarded. The movie dunks you in, so that you're drowning emotionally, lets you up for a breather, dunks you in again, rinse, repeat. It's not just that it's rich, dense storytelling. Sometimes, we forget that these are A-listers inhabiting these roles. So, we get phenomenal acting. We get the best Clint Barton. We get the best Nebula. We get a masterful Robert Downey, Jr. And an unexpected Thor... until you think about it, and then it makes total sense. Some of the things Cap gets up to had me giddy jumping off my seat screaming clapping like a loser.

No wonder the Russos said they were done with the MCU. Because how do you top this? No, son, what you do when you hit a walkoff homerun is stroll into the sunset. I'm very curious to see how they'd get on with other non-superhero projects.

I want so much to spill the beans, to talk about the demented plotlines. I want to kibitz about my favorite moments in expansive detail, because dropping obscure phrases like "Omigosh, the taco moment!" just doesn't do it for me. But never mind. I wish I could develop amnesia, so that I could go into this movie again cold. I got envy for those who haven't seen it yet.

Yes, Stan Lee has a cameo. It's his last ever cameo put to film.

No, there isn't an end credit scene. So go pee.

Avengers: Endgame will make all the money, and it's deserving. Star Wars is a cultural and cinematic phenomenon that built its cachet over the span of forty plus years. It's nuts that the MCU has achieved the same level of status and swag in only eleven years. It speaks to the power of longform, serialized storytelling, and of taking your time, and of a plan in place, and of caring, really caring, about the characters and doing honor to them. Think of Endgame as the season finale to a wildly successful first season on television. It has callbacks to previous episodes. It ties off loose ends and tantalizes by dangling new plot threads. It's not at all a standalone movie. It is completely reliant on the movies that had gone on before it. Again, don't sleep on the potency of serialized storytelling and a shared universe and the nerd joy of seeing franchise characters interacting. Endgame doesn't drop the ball. It doesn't let down its diehard fans. It delivers an experience. I love it three thousand. Or more.
424 people found this helpful
Gene SiskelReviewed in the United States on April 30, 2019
1.0 out of 5 stars
Mother of God!!
The Good- There are a couple of clap worthy moments. Hawkeye, Captain America, and Thanos were good in this movie. ........That's all I got.

The Bad- My god, so much. The script reminds me of my book reports from elementary school, hurriedly doing it the night before just so I had something to hand in. It appears the same approach was used here. No thought put into it whatsoever as it shows with horrible pacing, lazy dialogue, and the worst plot device to resolve the story (extremely lazy writing). Once powerful characters are reduced to pure comic relief (Thor, Hulk). They can have their comedic moments, but also show they can tear it up when necessary. They decided not to do that in their infinite wisdom. The force fed female/S JW agenda is on full display here having the women be the most powerful characters in the movie.

This is done with the subtlety of being smashed over the head with a cinder block. For what is supposed to be the finale of 11years worth of movies, there is virtually no action because who wants to see that in a superhero movie? That took some David Copperfield-level magic to pull that off, but they did (slow clap). Brav-o. The movie also runs for an obscene 3 hours when 2 would have been fine. We needed to see everyone hug in all combinations. Essentially seeing the same scene five times.

The emotional scenes miss like me using the toilet in middle of the night due to the phoned in script. This movie has the energy of an 88 year-old woman on a dialysis machine. A lot of low talking and me not caring.

The Deal- This movie is as big a disappointment as the Phantom Menance was for me 20 years ago. The studio knew we would watch this movie regardless of what type of crap stew they brewed up. Sadly, had they stuck closer to the source material, this would have been a lot better. But the hack screenwriters thought that something that a high school student could come up would go over........and unfortunately, it did. This movie is all hype. Phase 4 will be an SJW gush-fest as prefaced here. They did not mention one of the stones in the movie......

The refund stone.
290 people found this helpful
Manny Fresh Reviewed in the United States on May 25, 2019
1.0 out of 5 stars
Too many problems
There are several things that killed this movie.
1. The absence of Hulk. They went with this lame Professor Hulk that didn't do anything. He didn't smash. He didn't fight. He was useless. We never got the Thanos vs. Hulk rematch everyone wanted.

2. Thor was a fat slob. This would have been funny as a one time joke, but Thor remained a fat slob all the way to the end. He was a joke just like Hulk.

3. Inconsistent time travel rules. This movie is really messy with the timeline. It had every observer scratching their head, especially with Captain America appearing as an old man on the bench 10 seconds after going into the time machine. If he spent 47 years back in time, the present time should have progressed decades as well. Therefore, the original timeline never would have seen Captain America return.

4. They had this strange girl power scene in the final battle. Almost everyone trashed this scene as forced, pandering, lame, agenda driven, and cringe.

5. Captain Marvel is annoying. Brie Larsen always has this angry, dumb look on her face. She's the worst character in the MCU. She's the most unlikable character they could have created. I'm just glad she was absent for most of the movie.

6. There was very little Dr. Strange in this movie. He barely did anything even though he's one of the best characters.

7. It would have made much more sense for Bucky to be the next Captain America since he's Steve Rogers' long time friend and they're both super soldiers. I don't know why they made Falcon the next Captain America.

There are many other problems with this movie, but this review is long enough as it is.
253 people found this helpful
Amanda W.Reviewed in the United States on August 6, 2019
1.0 out of 5 stars
No bonus footage. Not played in 4k despite a 100/100mb connection and a 4k tv / ps4 pro
Verified purchase
For $25.00, they could have added the end credit scenes, at the very least. And if I pay for a 4k UHD at $25.00, I expect it to play at 4k UHD. Everything else I've played from the PS4 Pro does so. Just not amazon's streaming services.

Stick to the $20.00 version. More bang for your buck.
112 people found this helpful
Feo AmanteReviewed in the United States on April 26, 2019
5.0 out of 5 stars
I watched it on Thursday night
My Spoiler Free Review of AVENGERS ENDGAME
AWESOME! The Grandest Finale in Cinema's history!

How can I say that? Easily!

Throughout my brief time in this life of movie watching I've seen so Many Major franchises crash and burn. It's inevitable.
From all of the Universal Monsters to PLANET OF THE APES to JAWS to THE EXORCIST to Star Wars to HALLOWEEN to ALIEN to RAIDERS OF THE LOST ARK to CHILD'S PLAY to TREMORS to HELLRAISER to THE MATRIX to BLADE to THE X-MEN to SPIDER-MAN to SPIDER-MAN redux, THE HOBBIT, and so many more.

But not this time! For fans of the MCU, AVENGERS ENDGAME is an outstanding Crescendo to the most massive story arc ever committed to cinema.
123 people found this helpful
Carl SchultzReviewed in the United States on April 29, 2019
5.0 out of 5 stars
Superb Entertainment...and Motion Picture History
“Avengers: Endgame” Distributed by Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures, 181 Minutes, Rated PG-13, Released April 26, 2019:

Well, after just short of a year of breathless anticipation--ever since the April 27, 2018 release of “Avengers: Infinity War”--the sequel “Avengers: Endgame” has finally lumbered and swooped into movie auditoriums the world over, preceded by a salvo of publicity, brand name placements, commercial advertising, and product tie-ins the likes of which we’ve seldom seen since Walt Disney first sketched an image of a mouse.

The 23rd picture overall in what’s become known as the Marvel Cinematic Universe--that is, the series of superhero movies based on Marvel Comics--”Endgame” is the culmination, but pointedly not the conclusion, of the twenty-two movie saga which began in 2008 with the release of “Iron Man.” And since the release of “Endgame” in the early morning hours of April 26, box office records have been tumbling like dominoes on steroids.

The question on the lips of seemingly everyone in the western world seems to be this: Is the picture really worth all the excitement?

The short answer: Yes, it is.

Clocking in at a whopping 181 minutes, “Endgame” seemingly leaves no previous plotline unconcluded, no question unanswered, and no Infinity Stone unturned. A motion picture epic filled with intimate moments, “Endgame” will leave fans of both comic book movies and science fiction allegories satisfied and fulfilled, with a cinematic quality unmatched in the genre since the release of the Star Wars picture “The Empire Strikes Back" in 1980. "Endgame" might even be the best motion picture sequel since 1974’s “The Godfather Part II.”

Briefly, in “Avengers: Endgame” the surviving members of the Avengers team of Marvel superhero all-stars band together again in an attempt to reverse the cataclysmic damage caused by the intergalactic warlord Thanos five years earlier, when his mortality snap eradicated half the galaxy’s population. Without giving away too much of the plot, the older and wiser Avengers find that the solution to backpedaling the catastrophe might lie in time travel.

Mixing a sly sense of humor and a healthy dose of self-parody with exhilarating pacing and eye-popping special visual effects, “Endgame” shows us once again that Marvel’s the brand to reach for when a viewer wants to see the human behind the superhero. Among the more memorable smaller moments, a dissipated, bleary-eyed and pot-bellied Thor tries to drown his sense of loss and self-doubt in New Asgard-vintage lager, Tony Stark is given an opportunity to interact with the father he never knew, and a kindler, gentler Hulk cringes in embarrassment while viewing a replay of his younger antics.

The picture even has the wisdom to admit at long last that the science which lies within the science fiction is less accurate than we might expect from, say, Stephen Hawking, or even Sheldon Cooper: At one point, Paul Rudd’s Ant-Man asks the others, “Any of you guys ever study quantum physics?” And Scarlett Johansson’s Black Widow replies, “Only to make conversation.”

At times it seems almost that there are more Hollywood superstars in “Avengers: Endgame” than there are lines of dialogue to for them to speak. And that’s nominally a good thing--many of the thespians inhabiting the characters became celebrities in the first place through their appearances in Marvel-based pictures. But an inevitable result of casting megastars in even the smallest roles is a sort of disorientation--the audience begins to expect John Wayne to gallop in on a space horse, or Marilyn Monroe to step onto an intergalactic subway vent.

But in a cast of equals, the scenes with Robert Downey, Jr.’s Tony Stark, also known as Iron Man, seem to contain a special warmth, almost a sense of homecoming, partly because Downey’s character’s been around the longest...but also perhaps because it seems we’ve all been through so much together over the years. One of our very best actors, Downey, Jr.’s also become something like America’s favorite success story, having lived much of his life on the front pages of the supermarket tabloids. “Avengers: Endgame” marks a sort of career valedictory for the actor.

Still, when almost the entirety of the Marvel Universe appears at the climax of the picture to unite in battle, it seems that not only all of comic book history but also all of science fiction, and maybe even all of cinematic history, comes to bear and travels full circle. And even later, when many of the principals gather again in sadness to bid farewell to one of their own, it’s a powerful and affecting moment, and the Marvel team as always carries it off with dignity, humor, and sense of belonging unknown to their rivals in the DC Comics universe.

Although there’s something awfully self-congratulatory about referencing a host of past Marvel-based pictures to reveal previously-undetected clues, and therefore show us once again how insufferably clever they’ve been over the years, those who fear a shortage of future chapters in the “Avengers” saga need not despair: After “Endgame,” we’ll be spending years poring over the 22 previous installments in the saga, and arguing with each other over who knew what, and when.

Directed by brothers Anthony Russo and Joe Russo from a screenplay by Christopher Markus and Stephen McFeely--all of whom are Marvel veterans themselves, returning from “Avengers: Infinity War”--”Avengers: Endgame” opened on April 26 in 4474 theaters across the United States alone, some 408 of which are displaying the picture in the IMAX format. This represents the widest release in history for a picture from the Walt Disney studios.

By the end of its second full day in release, “Avengers: Endgame” had already earned over $643 million worldwide, and had already become the third highest grossing film of 2019, globally. By the end of the weekend, the picture had earned an unprecedented global total of $1.2 billion. In the words of Paul Dergarabedian, the senior media analyst the Comscore media science company, “Marvel has literally rewritten the rule book, and in the process has made box office history.”

In China, more than 3 million people packed movie theaters across the nation on Wednesday for special midnight screenings of the picture, earning a presale total of some $115 million in US dollars, 85% more than last year’s “Avengers: Infinity War,” and generating an astounding $329 million in earnings over its five-day launch weekend. In its first 24 hours of release, China was expected to be the site of some 220,000 individual screenings of “Avengers: Endgame,” the equivalent of the picture running four times in every solitary movie auditorium in the United States.

And the picture is faring almost as well with the critics, earning an approval rating of 96% from Rotten Tomatoes and 77% from Metacritic. Rotten Tomatoes exults, “Exciting, entertaining, and emotionally impactful, ‘Avengers: Endgame’ does whatever it takes to deliver a satisfying finale to Marvel’s epic Infinity Saga.” Exit audiences polled by CinemaScore have awarded “Endgame” the rare grade of A-plus.

There’s no mid- or post-credit scene following “Endgame,” the first time in memory that’s happened in a Marvel-based picture...although some viewers claim to perceive a metallic clang simultaneous with the appearance of the Marvel logo at the very end of the picture. The clang might or might not be the sound of Tony Stark assembling his very first Iron Man outfit years ago.

Watch for the traditional cameo appearance of Marvel’s late founding genius Stan Lee, his last, as a hippie driving past Iron Man and Captain America as they arrive in New Jersey. Hawk-eyed viewers will notice Clint Barton wearing a glowing ankle bracelet during the picture’s opening scene, a holdover from his house arrest in 2016’s “Captain America: Civil War.” And cybernauts performing a Google search on the name “Thanos” will enjoy interesting results.

“Avengers: Endgame” is rated PG-13 for sequences of science fiction action and violence, and some language concerns.
107 people found this helpful
Anthony BonaviaReviewed in the United States on August 21, 2019
1.0 out of 5 stars
Agenda driven
Verified purchase
Guess Stan Lee was the only thing holding Disney back from driving Marvel studios off a cliff. This iteration was the worst to date, disjointed script and almost every politically correct agenda thrown in for good measure.
59 people found this helpful
Amazon CustomerReviewed in the United States on August 20, 2019
1.0 out of 5 stars
Rooting for Thanos! While Stan Lee rolls over in his grave
Verified purchase
Oh my gosh what a disappointment. I do not get the 5 star reviews. Forget the social justice blantant pleads, this movie just plain is junk. (1) the acting is VERY poor. Even RDJ seems forced and not the typical Iron Man character. (2) There is way to much DRAMA for an ACTION movie. Seriously, Iron Man is in costume for about 10 seconds in the movie until the very end battle scene. (3) Thor is terrible - actually I think Chris is a good actor and did what they asked him to do, but this was NOT a comic book character. (4) Captain America - now we know why he has been so outspoken - he is the lead in this movie, but that is a big mistake - just crap. (5) the only character that is through the movie and plays himself is Rocket - yeah the raccoon.

I am sorry I wasted the money and will think twice before watching another marvel movie - trust the reviews - they have taken this too far and now that Stan Lee is gone, I think it will only get worse.
44 people found this helpful
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