Watch Anastasia Movie Online
Want to behold the glory that is 'Anastasia' in the comfort of your own home? Hunting down a streaming service to buy, rent, download, or view the Anatole Litvak-directed movie via subscription can be difficult, so we here at Moviefone want to take the pressure off. Below, you'll find a number of top-tier streaming and cable services - including rental, purchase, and subscription alternatives - along with the availability of 'Anastasia' on each platform when they are available. Now, before we get into the nitty-gritty of how you can watch 'Anastasia' right now, here are some details about the 20th Century Fox history flick. Released December 13th, 1956, 'Anastasia' stars Ingrid Bergman, Yul Brynner, Helen Hayes, Akim Tamiroff The NR movie has a runtime of about 1 hr 45 min, and received a user score of 68 (out of 100) on TMDb, which assembled reviews from 137 respected users. You probably already know what the movie's about, but just in case... Here's the plot: "Russian exiles in Paris plot to collect ten million pounds from the Bank of England by grooming a destitute, suicidal girl to pose as heir to the Russian throne. While Bounin is coaching her, he comes to believe that she is really Anastasia. In the end, the Empress must decide her claim." 'Anastasia' is currently available to rent, purchase, or stream via subscription on Apple iTunes, DIRECTV, Microsoft Store, Redbox, Google Play Movies, Amazon Video, AMC on Demand, Hoopla, Vudu, and YouTube .
Watch Anastasia Movie Online
Joshua Marcy of Madison, New Jersey So much of what is on network television is garbage anyway. What about the documentary and learning channels? Why not give C-SPAN a look, especially on Election Day? In terms of films, there are loads of U.S.-made movies out there that I haven't watched yet; this strike gives me some time to catch up on older releases. And let's not forget some of the great foreign films that are still being produced and deserve a look. Foreign studios should enjoy eating the U.S. writers' lunches until the writers decide to come back to work.
Jeffrey Sill of Charlotte, North Carolina I don't even own a TV. The last time I owned one was in 2003. That sounds impressive to a lot of people I talk to because like smoking, everyone regards too much TV as a bad thing, but people can still get addicted to it. It saves me $60/month in cable bills. It's not that I don't ever watch TV, though. I get sports updates, "The Daily Show," "Gray's Anatomy," and many other shows entirely online. I have a feeling that I'm an exception now, but I think people like me will be a growing consumer base who use primarily web-based entertainment. This is all the more critical for the Writer's Guild, with corporations claiming that they're not sure how much content will be delivered online, and how much money they think they might make online. My only concern is that the guild doesn't have the firepower to get what they deserve.
Daniel Mendonca of Montoursville, Pennsylvania The writers strike is just a reminder to us of how great it is NOT to have television. Myself and my family have been cable-free for 11 consecutive years as of 2007. We do subscribe, however, to an online service that delivers DVDs at home so we can watch what we want. But it is great when we take our 6-year-old boy to parties and while other kids are glued to the tube, he just wants to play. We are not against cable -- our decision was not based on religious principles -- just based on the fact that we can find much better things to do with our time than watching TV. We ride bikes together, we read a lot, we play games, we engage in outdoor activities, weather permitting, and simply love the fact that 11 years later we still believe getting rid of cable was a great decision. We do not miss it.