GET ALL THE DETAILS ABOUT TENOR’S RELEASE ON NETFLIX OR STREAMING! DATE OF RELEASE!
Tenor will be released in theaters on May 4, 2022! Continue reading to find out when Tenor will be available on Netflix.
Ténor, directed by Claude Zidi Jr., stars Michèle Laroque, MB14, and Guillaume Duhesme, among others. Read this to learn everything you need to know about movie releases.
A film that explores the differences between opera and rap, as well as the Opéra Garnier and the suburbs. You may have seen MB14 on The Voice a few years ago.
The latter was a member of Mika’s team and had come for a beatbox performance before branching out into new territory.
Whatever the reason, if you missed Tenor in theaters, you’re probably curious about when you can watch it online. We tell you everything you need to know about Tenor’s Netflix debut!
WHAT IS THE NETFLIX RELEASE DATE FOR TENOR?
Tenor was released in theaters in Europe on May 4, 2022. Tenor on Netflix has yet to be released, and no release date has been announced. French law prohibits films released in theaters from being broadcast on streaming platforms such as Disney Plus within 17 months of their theatrical release, and Netflix within 15 months.
Tenor’s Netflix release date should thus be set for August 2024 at the earliest.
Given the new contracts after the theatrical releases, Tenor should be available on Canal+ within 6 months of its theatrical release.
WHAT SHOULD WE EXPECT FROM THE TENOR?
Ténor’s official synopsis is as follows: “Antoine, a young Parisian suburbanite, studies accounting without much conviction, dividing his time between the rap battles he excels at and his job as a sushi delivery boy.”
During a visit to the Opéra Garnier, his path crosses that of Mrs. Loyseau, the venerable institution’s singing teacher, who sees in Antoine a potential talent.
Despite his lack of lyrical culture, Antoine was enthralled by this mode of expression and was persuaded to follow Mrs. Loyseau’s advice. Antoine has no choice but to lie to his family, friends, and the entire city, for whom opera is a bourgeois pastime far removed from their world.”