TV & Movies

How To Stream Nope At Home

The film will land on a streaming service in November.

Originally Published: 
'Nope' (2022). Photo courtesy of Universal Pictures.

Jordan Peele is arguably horror’s funniest director. His latest film, Nope — starring Daniel Kaluuya and Keke Palmer — is no exception. The Oscar-winning filmmaker’s latest project (out now in theaters) is already being hailed as his “darkest horror comedy to date.”

The film follows siblings OJ (Kaluuya) and Em (Palmer), who inherit the family ranch after their father’s untimely death. They quickly realize that something strange — something extraterrestrial — is happening on their property, and to prove it, they enlist help from some unlikely sources, including a salesman and a documentary filmmaker.

The movie hit theaters on July 22, but when will audiences be able to watch it at home? Below, how to stream Nope.

When Will Nope Be Available To Stream?

Thanks to a recent(ish) deal between Universal Pictures — the studio behind Nope and Peacock Premium, the film will make its streaming premiere on Peacock on Nov. 18, 2022. Peacock will also stream a behind-the-scenes documentary about the making of Nope. Subscriptions for the streaming service start at $4.99/month, with an ad-free option available for $9.99/month.

Nope is currently available for purchase through video-on-demand platforms like Apple TV, Amazon Prime, and Google Play, among others. In the coming weeks, it should become available for rent as well.

What Are Critics Saying About Nope?

Many critics are saying “yes” to Nope. Esquire’s Kambole Campbell called the film an “ambitious, provocative swing” and “an original blockbuster.” Richard Roeper from Chicago Sun-Times was just as enthusiastic, writing: “Jordan Peele’s masterfully audacious, wickedly funny and utterly outlandish sci-fi horror fable Nope is a classic example of a bold and original film that pays homage to a seemingly endless stream of great movies and yet is more than the sum of its parts.” Rolling Stone’s K. Austin Collins singled out the actors’ performances, adding that “none of it would work without people. Palmer and Kaluuya could not be better.”

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