100 Years of Warner Bros. is a new four-part documentary series that tells the stories behind the legendary Hollywood studio on its 100th anniversary. The series explores the impact of Warner Bros. on art, culture, and commerce and features first-person stories form actors, directors, executives, journalists, and historians. It stretches from its underdog origins in the early 1920s, founded by four immigrant brothers, through the creative risks and innovative storytelling, and the historic mergers of the 21st century that changed it into a global powerhouse. Morgan Freeman narrates the specials, which also feature hundreds of clips from iconic films and TV series over the last 100 years of indelible storytelling.
The first two parts, “The Stuff That Dreams Are Made Of” and “Clint, Kubrick and Kryptonite” premiere on Thursday, May 25, with the second two parts premiering on Thursday, June 1, “Heroes, Villains and Friends” and “Wizarding World and The Big Bang.” Read on for how to watch 100 Years of Warner Bros. on Max.
- When Does it Premiere: 100 Years of Warner Bros. premieres on Thursday, May 25.
- When to Watch: New episodes of 100 Years of Warner Bros. air on Thursday, May 25, and Thursday, June 1.
- What Network: 100 Years of Warner Bros. will be available on Max. You can sign up here to watch.
Where to Watch 100 Years of Warner Bros.
100 Years of Warner Bros. airs exclusively on Max (Formerly HBO Max), which costs $15.99 per month for their ad-free plan and $9.99 per month for their ad-supported service (meaning a few commercials with every episode). You can sign up here. Max is supported on Android, iOS, Apple TV, Chromecast, Playstation, Roku, Amazon Fire TV, and more. You can check out my review of Max for more details on this streaming service.
Max doesn’t only air HBO content, but content from WarnerMedia and other sources. Content on Max includes:
- A selection of acquired series and movies
- All of HBO
- An exclusive collection of new Max Originals
- Select favorites from the WarnerMedia brands Warner Bros., New Line Cinema, DC, CNN, the Turner library, Crunchyroll, Rooster Teeth, Looney Tunes, and more
- A selection of acquired series and movies (South Park being a notable example)