- Awards Season
- Big Stories
- Pop Culture
- Video Games
The Evolution of Movies and Films: From Silent Era to Blockbuster Hits
Movies and films have come a long way since their inception during the silent era. From humble beginnings to becoming a global phenomenon, the evolution of movies and films has been nothing short of extraordinary. In this article, we will explore the journey of movies and films, from their early days as silent pictures to the modern-day blockbuster hits.
The Silent Era: Birth of a Visual Medium
The silent era, which spanned from the late 19th century to the 1920s, marked the birth of movies and films as a visual medium. During this time, filmmakers relied solely on visuals to tell stories, as there was no synchronized sound technology available. Silent movies were accompanied by live music or sound effects performed by pianists or orchestras in theaters.
In this era, influential filmmakers like D.W. Griffith and Charlie Chaplin emerged, setting the stage for narrative storytelling through motion pictures. Despite the absence of sound, these early films captured audiences’ imaginations with their innovative visual techniques and emotive performances.
The Golden Age: Introduction of Sound
The introduction of synchronized sound in movies revolutionized the film industry during what is often referred to as its golden age. In 1927, “The Jazz Singer” became the first feature-length film with synchronized dialogue sequences using Vitaphone technology.
With sound now an integral part of filmmaking, directors could explore new storytelling techniques through dialogue and music. This opened up a whole new realm of possibilities for filmmakers to captivate audiences with both visuals and sound.
During this period, Hollywood emerged as a major hub for movie production, churning out iconic films like “Gone with the Wind” (1939) and “Casablanca” (1942). These classics showcased how movies had evolved into immersive experiences that transported viewers into different worlds.
Technological Advancements: From Color to Special Effects
As technology continued to advance, movies and films underwent further transformations. The introduction of color film in the 1930s brought a new level of visual richness to the big screen. Films like “The Wizard of Oz” (1939) and “Gone with the Wind” (1939) showcased the vibrant possibilities that color brought to storytelling.
In addition to color, advancements in special effects and visual techniques allowed filmmakers to create fantastical worlds and awe-inspiring spectacles. The advent of computer-generated imagery (CGI) in the 1970s paved the way for groundbreaking movies like “Star Wars” (1977) and “Jurassic Park” (1993), which pushed the boundaries of what was visually possible.
Blockbuster Hits: Movies as Global Phenomena
In recent decades, movies and films have become global phenomena, with blockbuster hits capturing worldwide attention. With advancements in distribution channels, marketing strategies, and audience accessibility, films now have the potential to reach millions across different continents.
The rise of franchises like Marvel Cinematic Universe and Harry Potter has demonstrated how movies can create expansive universes that captivate audiences for years. These blockbuster hits combine compelling storytelling, cutting-edge visuals, and a dedicated fan base to create a cinematic experience that transcends borders.
Movies and films have evolved immensely since their humble beginnings during the silent era. From silent pictures accompanied by live music to modern-day blockbusters featuring breathtaking visuals and immersive soundscapes, movies continue to captivate audiences around the world.
As technology continues to advance, it is exciting to ponder what lies ahead for movies and films. Perhaps virtual reality experiences or interactive storytelling will become commonplace in the future. Regardless of what comes next, one thing is certain: movies will continue to be a powerful medium for storytelling and entertainment for generations to come.
This text was generated using a large language model, and select text has been reviewed and moderated for purposes such as readability.
MORE FROM ASK.COM
TAYLOR SWIFT | THE ERAS TOUR FILM | Showtimes
- Cast & crew
- User reviews
Taylor Swift: The Eras Tour
Experience the breathtaking Eras Tour concert, performed by the one and only Taylor Swift. Experience the breathtaking Eras Tour concert, performed by the one and only Taylor Swift. Experience the breathtaking Eras Tour concert, performed by the one and only Taylor Swift.
- Taylor Swift
- Amanda Balen
- Taylor Banks
- 102 User reviews
- 31 Critic reviews
- 83 Metascore
- See production info at IMDbPro
- 1 nomination
- All cast & crew
- Production, box office & more at IMDbPro
More like this
Did you know
- Trivia In an unusual move, Taylor Swift bypassed major film studios and distributed the film to AMC Theaters directly.
- Goofs Taylor's hair position changes between shots throughout the whole film. Over shoulder in one shot, behind shoulder in the next jump-cut shot, for example.
- Crazy credits Credits feature video clips of fans from before the shows & outtakes of things that went wrong on stage throughout the tour, all set to "Long Live (Taylor's Version)".
- Connections Referenced in Friday Night Tights: Ahsoka FLOPS, Hollywood on Life-support | Friday Night Tights #265 w/ Little Platoon (2023)
User reviews 102
- Oct 14, 2023
- October 12, 2023 (United States)
- United States
- Official Website
- Những Kỷ Nguyên Của Taylor Swift
- SoFi Stadium, 1001 Stadium Drive, Inglewood, California, USA (SoFi Stadium)
- Taylor Swift Productions
- See more company credits at IMDbPro
- Oct 15, 2023
- Runtime 2 hours 49 minutes
- Dolby Atmos
- Dolby Surround 7.1
Contribute to this page.
- See more gaps
- Learn more about contributing
More to explore
- Account Activating this button will toggle the display of additional content Account Sign out
A Tale of Two Taylors
Fans are getting two distinctly different experiences at taylor swift: the eras tour . not all of them are happy about it..
The Eras Tour concert film was supposed to end the divide between the Taylor Swift haves and have nots once and for all: Finally, everyone was going to be able to see a version of the tour that so many couldn’t thanks to unprecedented demand, absurdly high prices , and a Ticketmaster meltdown. In many ways, it worked: Hordes of Swifties flocked to theaters upon the release of Taylor Swift: The Eras Tour last week, resulting in a $92.8 million opening weekend box office, the highest ever for a concert film .
But in the days since the movie came out, a new divide has emerged among Eras veterans. For some of them, the grass still looks greener on the other side of the fence—or rather, the Eras screening one theater over from theirs looked way more fun than the one they were at.
“You guys really overhyped the movie experience, everybody stayed silent, no bracelet trades and everyone except me and my friend looked so serious,” wrote one fan on TikTok , in a post that received more than 67,000 likes. Comments on the video echoed the complaint: “no honestly i slaved over bracelets and glasses and everyone was antisocial and sitting it made me sad,” one person wrote.
Some of this hype came from Swift herself—when she announced the concert film in August, her social media statement included the line, “Eras attire, friendship bracelets, singing and dancing encouraged.” At real tour dates, fans have taken to dressing up and exchanging hand-beaded friendship bracelets, as well as vigorously singing and dancing along to the music, so Swift was setting the tone for the movie’s rollout, telling fans that they should feel free to pretend they were attending the genuine article.
Lots of fans did just this, and social media is also full of videos featuring Eras Tour screenings that might be described as pretty lit, complete with loud singing and people standing up to dance. In some, fans formed circles at the front of the theater , holding hands ecstatically, which was cute when most of the participants were little girls, and a little cultish otherwise . But not everyone was happy about these situations: Some of the videos depicting fans having semi-religious experiences at the movie were accompanied by posts like this one , where a user complained, “I’m at the worst screening ever cant even hear taylor :)” And indeed, other comments on that TikTok bemoaning the overhyped movie experience spoke up to say that they would prefer it that way: “unpopular opinion: i actually want my session to go like this. i don’t have tickets for the concert so I want to be able to see it and enjoy it,” one reads.
In response to all this, the Hollywood Reporter published an article about how the movie sparked a debate over theater etiquette among fans . While some fans did give off the distinct impression that they had never been to a movie theater, or possibly in public at all, that seems like only half the story: In emphasizing all the fans who were looking for a quiet, nonparticipatory experience, the article didn’t acknowledge the other fans on the opposite end of the spectrum, who were hoping for arena-style rowdiness. Appropriately for a singer that many fans refer to as “Blondie,” it was a bit of a Goldilocks situation. Whether they wanted a respectful watch and ended up at a rager or vice versa, many fans found themselves having the opposite theater experience to what they were hoping for.
Similar poles can be found in the discussion elsewhere. On Reddit, in the same thread where one user complained about being “seated next to a group of about 20 shrieking preteen girls,” another regretted their position near teenagers who seemed to be recording themselves the whole time—but still others wrote about the vibe inside their showings being “too chill” or “disappointing.”
A writer for the A.V. Club shared of her moviegoing experience, “[S]eeing all those weeping fans onscreen in a silent, mostly empty theater with not even an AMC-branded friendship bracelet in sight rang especially hollow.” But she went through the grass-is-greener phenomenon in real time, going on to write, “While no one was in costume in my theater, I did take a pee break halfway through, which revealed an entirely different crowd from an earlier screening that had just let out.” The other audience had “more pink, more rhinestones, more souvenir popcorn buckets, and at least two limited edition folklore cardigans, so the vibe might have been totally different.”
Of course, none of this means that plenty of fans weren’t able to find a happy medium of singing in their chairs, but it does speak to some of the difficulties of scaling the concert experience—Beyoncé, take note.
Feeling FOMO is obviously a huge part of the human condition, but could Taylor and her team have done anything to combat this? Some suggested separate tiers of screenings, so fans could opt into a rowdier or chiller experience, depending on what they wanted. The movie is actually only playing in theaters on Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays, according to Variety , with the rationale that it makes it more likely that theatergoers will get to watch it with a packed crowd. I would expect the evening-hour screenings to be the most raucous of those, so if you’re looking for a quieter experience, going in the daytime might be the way to do it.
Though I don’t have any recommendations for sidestepping the fun police, who seem to be legion, if your concern is that your screening isn’t serving up the energy you’d hoped for, there’s a remedy for that: Bring your own fun; be the change you wish to see in the world. Especially in theaters with reclining seats, the impulse to stay seated and quietly bob your head along will be strong. It’s natural; it’s baked into human psychology not to go against the grain. I felt a little sheepish standing up to dance in the screening I went to over the weekend, but I did it, and I’m glad I did. As Swifties know, part of living in the moment—“So make the friendship bracelets / Take the moment and taste it”—means accepting that you’re on your own, kid.
- U.S. Markets
- Futures & Commodities
- Funds & ETFs
- Health & Science
- Real Estate
- Financial Advisors
- Options Action
- Buffett Archive
- Trader Talk
- Social Media
- CNBC Disruptor 50
- White House
- Equity and Opportunity
- Business Day Shows
- Entertainment Shows
- Full Episodes
- Latest Video
- CEO Interviews
- CNBC Documentaries
- CNBC Podcasts
- Digital Originals
- Live TV Schedule
- Trust Portfolio
- Trade Alerts
- Meeting Videos
- Jim's Columns
- Stock Screener NEW!
- Market Forecast
- Options Investing
Help for Low Credit Scores
All Credit Cards
Find the Credit Card for You
Best Credit Cards
Best Rewards Credit Cards
Best Travel Credit Cards
Best 0% APR Credit Cards
Best Balance Transfer Credit Cards
Best Cash Back Credit Cards
Best Credit Card Welcome Bonuses
Best Credit Cards to Build Credit
Find the Best Personal Loan for You
Best Personal Loans
Best Debt Consolidation Loans
Best Loans to Refinance Credit Card Debt
Best Loans with Fast Funding
Best Small Personal Loans
Best Large Personal Loans
Best Personal Loans to Apply Online
Best Student Loan Refinance
Find the Savings Account for You
Best High Yield Savings Accounts
Best Big Bank Savings Accounts
Best Big Bank Checking Accounts
Best No Fee Checking Accounts
No Overdraft Fee Checking Accounts
Best Checking Account Bonuses
Best Money Market Accounts
Best Credit Unions
Best Mortgages for Small Down Payment
Best Mortgages for No Down Payment
Best Mortgages with No Origination Fee
Best Mortgages for Average Credit Score
Adjustable Rate Mortgages
Affording a Mortgage
Best Life Insurance
Best Homeowners Insurance
Best Renters Insurance
Best Car Insurance
All Credit Monitoring
Best Credit Monitoring Services
Best Identity Theft Protection
How to Boost Your Credit Score
Credit Repair Services
All Personal Finance
Best Budgeting Apps
Best Expense Tracker Apps
Best Money Transfer Apps
Best Resale Apps and Sites
Buy Now Pay Later (BNPL) Apps
Best Debt Relief
All Small Business
Best Small Business Savings Accounts
Best Small Business Checking Accounts
Best Credit Cards for Small Business
Best Small Business Loans
Best Tax Software for Small Business
Best Tax Software
Best Tax Software for Small Businesses
All Help for Low Credit Scores
Best Credit Cards for Bad Credit
Best Personal Loans for Bad Credit
Best Debt Consolidation Loans for Bad Credit
Personal Loans if You Don't Have Credit
Best Credit Cards for Building Credit
Personal Loans for 580 Credit Score or Lower
Personal Loans for 670 Credit Score or Lower
Best Mortgages for Bad Credit
Best Hardship Loans
Best IRA Accounts
Best Roth IRA Accounts
Best Investing Apps
Best Free Stock Trading Platforms
Taylor Swift Eras Tour film seeking more box office records as it sticks around in theaters
- After a whirlwind four weeks in theaters, Taylor Swift's The Eras Tour concert film has shattered records and helped the theater industry weather a light release calendar.
- The Eras Tour film has collected $150 million in domestic receipts and more than $200 million globally.
- So far, The Eras Tour film is the highest-grossing domestic and global concert film release of all time but lags just behind the "Michael Jackson's This Is It" concert documentary's global haul.
In this article
Taylor Swift is seeking to smash more box office records as her Eras Tour concert film sticks around theaters.
Box office analysts initially believed the singer's film would wrap up its limited run in the theaters on Nov. 5.
In AMC Entertainment's initial announcement of ticket availability for the Eras Tour concert film, the company said audiences could "view showtimes and purchase tickets through November 5th."
AMC clarified Friday that the Nov. 5 date was the cutoff for the first run of tickets available for the film when presales began.
The extra time in theaters can only benefit the film and the box office. Already Swift's Eras Tour has shattered records and helped the theater industry weather a light release calendar.
Heading into the weekend, The Eras Tour film has collected $150 million in domestic receipts and more than $200 million globally. That global haul represents more than 18% of the $1.092 billion total global box office earned since the film was released Oct. 13, according to data from Comscore.
Read more: Beyoncé concert film will help boost weak December box office
"It's been a remarkable, one-of-a-kind, record-breaking and influential run for The Eras Tour, not to mention a huge win for Taylor Swift and theater owners," said Shawn Robbins, chief analyst at BoxOffice.com.
Expectations are that Swift will add another $10 million domestically this weekend and the film could be No. 1 at the box office once again.
So far, The Eras Tour film is the highest-grossing domestic and global concert film release of all time but lags just behind the "Michael Jackson's This Is It" concert documentary's global haul of $262.5 million.
- Highest opening weekend for a concert film: Taylor Swift: The Eras Tour — $92.8 million
- Widest domestic release for a concert film: Taylor Swift: The Eras Tour — 3,855 locations
- Highest-grossing concert film domestically: Taylor Swift: The Eras Tour — $150 million, and counting
- Highest-grossing concert film worldwide: Taylor Swift: The Eras Tour — $203.8 million, and counting
- Highest-grossing concert film documentary worldwide: "Michael Jackson's This Is It" — $262.5 million
Swift's concert film release came at an opportune time. Labor strikes in Hollywood led several films to depart the theatrical calendar, including the much-anticipated "Dune: Part Two" from Warner Bros. Discovery and Legendary Entertainment.
"One movie can make all the difference," said Paul Dergarabedian, senior media analyst at Comscore. "This incredible box office performance is made all the more impressive given the film's truncated release pattern that had it essentially playing on big screens four days a week."
Swift's unique release, coupled with her decision to distribute the film through theater chain AMC instead of a traditional Hollywood studio, has also led to increased speculation about where the concert film will land on streaming.
- Taylor Swift: Journey to Fearless (2010): aired on The Hub, which has since been rebranded as Discovery Family, and then made available on DVD
- Taylor Swift: Speak Now World Tour Live (2011): made available on DVD
- The 1989 World Tour Live (2015): released through Apple Music
- Taylor Swift: Reputation Stadium Tour (2018): streaming on Netflix
- Taylor Swift: City of Lover Concert (2020): ABC TV Special
- Miss Americana (2020): streaming on Netflix
- Folklore: The Long Pond Studio Sessions (2020): streaming on Disney+
Currently, it appears that Swift is waiting for the SAG-AFTRA strike to wrap up before negotiating with streamers for the rights to her concert film. The film is much coveted in the industry and a big bidding battle is expected.
Swift has previously worked with Apple Music, Netflix and Disney to release filmed versions of her concerts and documentary projects.
Correction: An earlier version of this story incorrectly said it would be the Eras Tour movie's last weekend at the box office. The headline and story have been corrected. Don't miss these stories from CNBC PRO:
- Bank of America's investment strategist says the S&P 500 correction could last until it hits this level
- A 'panic spike' is possible late October into November, says Bank of America's chart analyst
- The S&P 500 has entered a correction. Here's why Warren Buffett likely thinks that's good news
- Morgan Stanley auto analyst Jonas says investors are 'waking up' to idea that Ford, GM are not a way to play EV boom
- <i>The Eras Tour</i> Movie Is Irresistible No Matter How Much You Think You Like Taylor Swift
The Eras Tour Movie Is Irresistible No Matter How Much You Think You Like Taylor Swift
S ince humankind has been walking upright, and maybe even when we still had fins for arms, we’ve been attracted to shiny, shimmering things. In concert, Taylor Swift is exactly that. Tickets for the Eras Tour, Swift’s first concert tour in five years—set to conclude in November 2024—were costly and difficult to get from the start, which meant you had to either be very, very lucky or fall within a certain income bracket to see the show. But the spirit of the Eras tour is now available to almost everyone in the form of a concert film , one that is perhaps unsurprisingly exuberant and delightful. Taylor Swift: The Eras Tour is 2 hours and 48 minutes of an irresistibly shiny, shimmering Taylor Swift. She’s the lure skimming through the water; we’re the gawping trout, dazzled to the point of transcendence. All that for less than 20 bucks.
We are trout, it seems, of many different shapes, sizes, ages and orientations (even if, statistically, three quarters of us are white). I saw the film in one of the smaller multiplex auditoriums in Times Square’s Regal Theater on what was originally supposed to have been its opening night, though in one of Swift’s trademark last-minute moves, she’d decided to launch the film a day early. (Swift, who self-produced the film, is distributing it in partnership with the AMC theater chain, though other chains are showing the film as well.) My low-key but enthusiastic audience was about one-third teenagers and young women, one-third little girls in sparkly attire (accompanied by their parents), and one-third gay men. A whole troop of the latter marched in at one point, one of them calling out, “Hey, Swifties!” as he passed a cluster of Brownie-scout-aged fans. The same guy came over to me a little later and asked if I wanted a friendship bracelet—I hadn’t realized I was supposed to bring a supply of them to trade and give away. He handed me an elastic circlet strung with turquoise and smoke-gray plastic beads, apologizing for its tiny circumference—one of the little Swifties had given it to him—though it fit me just fine. “Now you can be part of the experience,” he told me.
Read more: The Staggering Economic Impact of Taylor Swift’s Eras Tour
I’m sure there are plenty of people who could resist that experience, but it turns out that I—a moderate Swift fan who, even so, can go for months at a time without thinking about her at all—am not one of them. The Eras Tour is a cleverly if somewhat haphazardly stitched-together approximation of an Eras Tour live show. (The director is Sam Wrench, and the footage was captured at the end of the tour’s first leg, at SoFi Stadium outside Los Angeles.) Some of the cutting may be reckless; there’s the occasional WTF? camera angle. But Swift’s command of her audience—and of the moment—is so complete that she instantaneously airbrushes every questionable filmmaking decision into oblivion. The Eras Tour is so named because it hopscotches through Swift’s nearly 20-year career . You could make a gaudy, jumbled show from that wealth of material, or a grand one, and Swift and her team have done the latter. Every number is like a room in a sprawling mansion, executed in just the right tone and color—like Mad King Ludwig’s castle, only conceived by designers, and one performer, who are only slightly mad and otherwise intensely practical.
And so, when Swift takes the stage for the show’s first round of numbers—among them “Cruel Summer,” evoking a dangerous seasonal romance of ice and heat—she does so in a spangly pale lavender tank suit with over-the-knee high-heeled Louboutin boots to match, their soles as red as a cartoon devil. It's a highly impractical outfit, but on Swift it looks normal, even low-key. When she segues into the Fearless era, she steps out in mini dress of golden fringe, once again with boots to match, only these are a bit more grounded—Swift, wisely, knows how important it is to switch between heels and flats. For “Ready for It…” and “Delicate,” off Reputation , she slinks out in a one-legged black catsuit, iridescent snakes slinking around her limbs. The sets are elaborate, at times veering close to magical. For “Willow” and “Marjorie,” off the smoky-forest LP Evermore , Swift appears to emerge from a projected backdrop of spooky-elegant trees, wearing a velvety black hooded cape over a flame-orange dress. Her dancers, also clad in dark cloaks, close in protectively around her, bearing mystically glowing orange orbs. Swift can be anyone she wants to be: a heroine from the cover of a gothic-romance paperback, sensibly fleeing a foreboding castle; a drum majorette sans baton, but with a mic instead, and plenty to say.
Read more: How 'Cruel Summer' Became Taylor Swift's Song of the Moment
Victim, survivor, temptress, storyteller-by-the-fire: Swift gives herself permission to be the woman she wants to be at any given moment, which may be why so many little girls are magnetically drawn to her before they have any real sense of what womanhood is. Well, that and the sequins. There’s no easy way to break down Swift’s appeal. The veteran rock critic Ann Powers has made a convincing case for her similarities to Bob Dylan, in the sense of building her own shape-shifting world. (“In a patriarchal society that favors white men, how can a young woman who looks like a supermodel dare to think she could be historical? And yet she does,” Powers has said.) Swift has captivated some unlikely people. Paul Schrader, the screenwriter of Taxi Driver and the director of such twisted delights as The Comfort of Strangers, adores her. He spent his 72nd birthday, in 2018, at a Swift show. “About Taylor Swift, let there be no doubt,” he wrote on Facebook, “she is the light that gives meaning to each to all our lives, the godhead who makes existence possible and without whom we would wander forever in bleak unimaginable darkness.”
Hyperbole aside, the Eras Tour movie shows, to stark effect, Swift’s power over an arena full of people. When she gazes out at the audience, which she often does (thanking them repeatedly for their generosity, which, admittedly, is also the very thing lining her silken pockets), she’s like the Romper Room lady with her magic mirror—is it possible she knows each and every one of our names? With her kitty-cat smile and her Cleopatra eyeliner, she’s flirtatious, erotically suggestive, but non-threateningly so. Even at 33, there’s something girlish about her, a characterization that some women might consider an insult, though it’s really a gift, suggesting not innocence or helplessness but a capacity for delight. It’s the kind of thing you want to hang onto until you’re 100 or beyond.
Watching Swift in her Eras Tour movie made me wonder what kind of a performer she’ll be at 50, 60, 70. It seems there are still many unexplored rooms in her mansion. Let’s not forget, though, that she’s also one of the most ambitious musical performers of her generation—ambitious in the way only men (the Beatles, Elvis, Little Richard) used to be. It’s estimated that the Eras Tour has already generated some $4.6 billion in consumer spending, and the beyond-robust ticket sales for the Eras Tour movie mean that the doubloons in Swift’s bank account are multiplying exponentially with every passing minute. She’s already one of the richest women in the world. Is there a distinction between shrewdness and outright greed?
Swift will make a ton of money off The Eras Tour movie, off those little girls trading bracelets, off those now-middle-aged ladies who have grown up with her, off those gay men—and some straight ones—who adore her balls-out showmanship. At a runtime of nearly three hours, The Eras Tour is enough Taylor Swift in one sitting for just about anyone, with the possible exception of Paul Schrader. Yet by the end of this rather long sojourn, Swift looks as if she’s just getting started. Her hair may have frizzed slightly, but that’s about it. No matter how much money she stands to make off this enterprise, there’s no sense that she’s kept the meter running. She’d give even more, if we wanted it.
The era of women having the means to make enough money to take care of themselves—and, in Swift’s case, much more than enough—is relatively recent. Just ask Edith Wharton’s Lily Bart. My Eras Tour ticket cost less than $20, and I begrudge not a cent of it. Swift doesn’t need more money, but I had much more than $20 worth of fun. And got a bracelet to boot.
More Must-Reads From TIME
- The Struggle to Save Lives Inside Gaza’s Hospitals
- The 100 Must-Read Books of 2023
- Sheikh Hasina and the Future of Democracy in Bangladesh
- What Fuels Max Verstappen’s Formula One Success
- The Founder of Uniqlo Has a Wake-Up Call for Japan
- How to Set Boundaries With Relatives
- The Oversexualization of Trans Bodies : Column
- Want Weekly Recs on What to Watch, Read, and More? Sign Up for Worth Your Time
Contact us at [email protected]
You May Also Like
Log in or sign up for Rotten Tomatoes
Trouble logging in?
Email not verified
Let's keep in touch.
Sign up for the Rotten Tomatoes newsletter to get weekly updates on:
- Upcoming Movies and TV shows
- Trivia & Rotter Tomatoes Podcast
- Media News + More
OK, got it!
Movies / TV
No results found.
- What's the Tomatometer®?
Movies in theaters
- Opening this week
- Coming soon to theaters
- Certified fresh movies
Movies at home
- Netflix streaming
- Amazon prime
- Most popular streaming movies
- What to Watch New
Certified fresh picks
- The Holdovers Link to The Holdovers
- Dream Scenario Link to Dream Scenario
- Quiz Lady Link to Quiz Lady
New TV Tonight
- Monarch: Legacy of Monsters: Season 1
- A Murder at the End of the World: Season 1
- Ghosts: Season 1
- NCIS: Sydney: Season 1
- Beacon 23: Season 1
- The Crown: Season 6
- Scott Pilgrim Takes Off: Season 1
- Kennedy: Season 1
Most Popular TV on RT
- Sex Education: Season 4
- All the Light We Cannot See: Season 1
- Loki: Season 2
- The Curse: Season 1
- Blue Eye Samurai: Season 1
- Bodies: Season 1
- For All Mankind: Season 4
- The Fall of the House of Usher: Season 1
- Lessons in Chemistry: Season 1
- Top TV Shows
- Certified Fresh TV
- Most popular TV
Certified fresh pick
- Lawmen: Bass Reeves: Season 1 Link to Lawmen: Bass Reeves: Season 1
- All-Time Lists
- Binge Guide
- Comics on TV
- Five Favorite Films
- Video Interviews
- Weekend Box Office
- Weekly Ketchup
- What to Watch
100 Best Netflix Series To Watch Right Now (November 2023)
All A24 Movies Ranked
What to Watch: In Theaters and On Streaming
RT25: Celebrating 25 Years of Rotten Tomatoes
An Insider’s Guide to Covering Festivals
The Netflix Geeked Week Trailer Round-Up: Avatar: The Last Airbender , Rebel Moon , and More
- Trending on RT
- Shop Rotten Tomatoes
- The Marvels
- The Hunger Games
- The Creator
TAYLOR SWIFT | THE ERAS TOUR
2023, Documentary/Music, 2h 48m
What to know
TAYLOR SWIFT: THE ERAS TOUR delivers exactly what it promises: A smoothly directed, impeccably performed documentary capturing the concert event of the year. Read critic reviews
Whether you're a hardcore fan or a casual listener, it's almost impossible not to get swept up in TAYLOR SWIFT: THE ERAS TOUR . Read audience reviews
Where to watch TAYLOR SWIFT | THE ERAS TOUR
Rate and review.
Rate this movie
Oof, that was Rotten.
Meh, it passed the time.
It’s good – I’d recommend it.
So Fresh: Absolute Must See!
What did you think of the movie? (optional)
You're almost there! Just confirm how you got your ticket.
Step 2 of 2
How did you buy your ticket?
Let's get your review verified..
AMCTheatres.com or AMC App New
Cinemark Coming Soon
We won’t be able to verify your ticket today, but it’s great to know for the future.
Regal Coming Soon
Theater box office or somewhere else
By opting to have your ticket verified for this movie, you are allowing us to check the email address associated with your Rotten Tomatoes account against an email address associated with a Fandango ticket purchase for the same movie.
You're almost there! Just confirm how you got your ticket.
Taylor swift | the eras tour videos, taylor swift | the eras tour photos.
The cultural phenomenon continues on the big screen! Immerse yourself in this once-in-a-lifetime concert film experience with a breathtaking, cinematic view of the history-making tour.
Rating: PG-13 (Suggestive Material|Some Strong Language)
Genre: Documentary, Music
Original Language: English
Director: Sam Wrench
Producer: Taylor Swift
Release Date (Theaters): Oct 13, 2023 wide
Box Office (Gross USA): $172.7M
Runtime: 2h 48m
Distributor: AMC Theatres Distribution
Production Co: Taylor Swift Productions, Silent House
Sound Mix: Dolby Atmos
Aspect Ratio: Digital 2.39:1
Cast & Crew
News & Interviews for TAYLOR SWIFT | THE ERAS TOUR
Weekend Box Office Results: Taylor Swift Continues Her Reign
Weekend Box Office Results: Taylor Swift: The Eras Tour Rocks a $96 Million Opening Weekend
What to Watch This Week: Taylor Swift: The Eras Tour , Rick and Morty , and More
Critic Reviews for TAYLOR SWIFT | THE ERAS TOUR
Audience reviews for taylor swift | the eras tour.
There are no featured audience reviews for TAYLOR SWIFT | THE ERAS TOUR at this time.
Movie & TV guides
Rotten Tomatoes: The Card Game
RT Podcasts: Rotten Tomatoes is Wrong
Rotten Tomatoes Gift Cards
What to Watch - In theaters & streaming