Is Disney+ Worth It? Review, Library Info, Pros & Cons

Disney+ is the new subscription streaming service for Marvel, Star Wars, Pixar, NatGeo, the Simpsons, vault movies, and a library that pits Disney Plus v. Netflix. We’ll review whether Disney+ is worth the money, pros & cons, our takeaways from the D23 Expo panel, and everything you need to know about the platform’s confirmed original programming. (Updated September 22, 2019.)

The question of whether you should subscribe to Disney+ undoubtedly seems premature. After all, Disney has yet to release its streaming service, which will officially debut on November 12, 2019. Unfortunately, the exceptional Disney+ “Founders Circle” discount for 33% off a 3-year subscription priced at under $4 per month is now over.

However, United States residents can now sign-up early for Disney+ and be among the first to start streaming on November 12, 2019 when the service makes its debut. Pre-order is now live for the general public via with both monthly and annual subscriptions available for purchase at $6.99 and $69.99. Accordingly, you might want to make a decision on Disney+ before the streaming service goes live…

In addition to these monthly and annual rates for Disney Plus, there’s a good chance you qualify for a targeted offer if you’ve ever signed up for emails from pretty much any Disney service, ever. In the past week, we’ve received around a half-dozen emails with the subject line, “Special Disney+ Offer! Be Among the First to Subscribe!”

This is a special deal for $40 off a 3-year subscription (for a total cost of $169.99) or $20 off a 2-year subscription (for a total cost of $119.99), which isn’t as good as the original Founders Circle discount, but is still pretty good. Be sure to check your spam folder or promotions tab in Gmail to see if you’ve already received this promotional rate.

Sign up for emails from a service like Disney Rewards, ESPN, or Disney Destinations to receive this special offer. One thing to note is that this deal expires October 11, 2019 at 11:59 pm PST, meaning you’ll still have to take advantage before the service officially becomes available.

That’s the big dilemma, and one we’re going to walk you through in this post. Even though this is a Disney fan site, as subscribers to Netflix, Prime Video, Hulu, HBO Go, and Showtime, we can offer a balanced perspective on this–we’re not totally sold on Disney+ ourselves.

For starters, some basics about Disney Plus. This is essentially Disney’s version of Netflix; even though it has “Disney” in the name, the brand has become so huge and all-encompassing that Disney+ is far more than a family service or something just for kids.

There’s pretty much something for everyone here: Marvel, Star Wars, Pixar, 21st Century Fox, National Geographic, and of course, Disney. This includes original movies and documentaries, a ton of films from the vault, new series, Disney Channel originals, plus the 21st Century Fox back catalog.

Disney+ officially launches on November 12, 2019 and will cost $6.99 per month in the United States, $8.99 in Australia and Canada, $9.99 in New Zealand, and €6.99 in the Netherlands (and presumably, the rest of Europe). United Kingdom pricing has not yet been announced.

In addition to the aforementioned prices, there will be a Disney+, Hulu (with ads), and ESPN+ bundle in the United States that costs $12.99 per month. Disney Plus will launch on iOS, Android, Apple TV, PS4, Xbox One, browsers, and Android TV. Disney+ will not be available on Amazon Fire TV at launch.

The Disney+ app experience will allow concurrent viewing on up to 4 registered devices, and will feature unlimited downloads that subscribers can watch offline later on up to 10 mobile or tablet devices, with no constraints on the number of titles downloaded, or how many times a title can be downloaded per year.

Disney+ will also offer commercial-free viewing, ultra-high-definition viewing experience with up to 4K Ultra HD video playback in Dolby Vision ultra-vivid imaging, HDR10, and Dolby Atmos immersive audio on supported devices for available programming.

At launch, Disney+ will offer support for English, Spanish, French and Dutch languages, including both user interface as well as audio support and/or subtitles for library content, with additional languages available for original programming. The Disney+ app also offers support for closed captioning, descriptive audio, and navigation assistance to help subscribers with disabilities.

The Walt Disney Company has stated that its goal is to compete with Netflix right away at launch, and that’s borne out both by the regular pricing of $6.99 per month, which is considerably less than Netflix’s lowest priced option. If you commit to a year, you save even more money, with a subscription only costing around $5.83 per month with the one year option.

Of course, that long-term commitment is a double-edged sword. Just as it locks you into keeping Disney+ a year, it safeguards you against future Disney+ price increases. Disney’s strategy of putting user acquisition ahead of profits is pretty transparent, and the company clearly wants to gain market share in a hurry.

Once Disney is satisfied with the subscriber count and market share numbers, it’s a pretty safe bet that prices will increase pretty rapidly. Three years from now, if Disney+ is still under $10 per month, we’d be absolutely shocked. Trust us as Disney fans, we know how this company loves its price increases! 😉

Now that we’ve introduced Disney+, let’s take a look at the content that’s slated to appear on the streaming service…

Disney+ Original Content

In its first year, Disney+ will release more than 25 original series and 10 original films, documentaries, and specials. In years two and three, more original content will roll out (don’t expect binge-worthy drops all at once). Here’s some of the original programming to expect, along with anticipated release dates:

Disney Animation

  • Chip ’n’ Dale – A short-form, 7-minute long series consisting of 39 non-verbal episodes following the ups and downs of two little critters living life in the big city. (It is not a Rescue Rangers reboot.) Release TBD.
  • Short Circuit – An animation incubator where anyone at Walt Disney Animation Studios can pitch an idea to make an original short film. The animation series launches in Spring 2020.
  • Into the Unknown: Making Frozen 2 – For the first time in forever, Walt Disney Animation Studios invited a filmmaking crew to capture the making of their animated film, Frozen 2. Let’s hope this has a happier ending than the Sweatbox! Release TBD, likely year one.

Disney Live Action

  • Diary of a Female President – Series following a Cuban-American 12-year-old through the highs and lows of middle school…on her journey to becoming the future president of the United States. This series drops sometime in 2020.
  • Flora & Ulysses – An animated adaptation of the award-winning children’s book of the same name, which tells the story of a 10-year-old cynic and comic book fan who saves a squirrel named Ulysses and ends up with unexpected superpowers. Release date TBD.
  • Home Alone Reboot – No details or release date provided.
  • Lady & the Tramp – Another Disney+ day-one live-action movie; this is a retelling of the 1955 animated classic, voiced by Tessa Thompson as Lady and Justin Theroux as Tramp, and featuring real dogs!
  • Lizzie McGuire Reboot – Hilary Duff is reprising her iconic 2000s role as Lizzie McGuire, now in her 30s and living in NYC as an interior decorator’s apprentice in present day. Release date TBD.
  • Love, Simon Series – The series based upon the teen rom-com hit film of the same name follows a new character on his journey of self-discovery. Release date TBD.
  • Muppets Now – The Muppets are back!!! This short-form unscripted series, which will showcase the beloved characters alongside celebrity guests in each episode in what sounds like a throwback to the original series. Release date TBD, likely 2020.
  • Noelle – A Disney+ day-one Christmas comedy film featuring Bill Hader as Nick Kringle, heir to Santa’s sleigh and Anna Kendrick, as his younger sister Noelle. Shirley MacLaine and Billy Eichner round out the cast of the holiday film, which looks hilarious, heartfelt, and kitschy.
  • Secret Society of Second Born Royals – A new contemporary princess movie stars Peyton Elizabeth Lee as a rebellious princess who is bored with royal life, discovers she has superpowers, and belongs to a secret society dedicated to keeping peace in the kingdom. Release date TBD.
  • StargirlBased on the best-selling YA novel of the same name, Stargirl is a coming-of-age-story about an average teen who finds his world turned upside down when an unconventional student named Stargirl rolls into town. This film is expected to debut in early 2020.
  • Timmy Failure: Mistakes Were Made – Oscar-winning Spotlight director Tom McCarthy’s film following Timmy, a deadpan 11-year-old who operates a detective agency with his imaginary partner, a 1500 pound polar bear. It might sound weird, but the trailer shown at the D23 Expo was hilarious. This film is expected to debut in early 2020.
  • Togo – Willem Dafoe stars in this true story as a man who must work with his lead sled dog, Togo, to navigate the treacherous terrain with a storm on the horizon. This film is set to launch in December 2019.


  • Forky Asks a Question – Tony Hale returns as Toy Story 4’s Forky for a 10-installment short series. The series finds Forky asking life’s big (and not so big) questions. I love Forky, but the footage of this from D23 Expo fell flat for me and the character quickly overstayed his welcome.
  • Lamp Life – Bo Peep stars in a new Pixar short called Lamp Life, and shows what happened to Bo Peep between Toy Story 2 and 4. Release TBD.
  • Monsters at Work – Billy Crystal and John Goodman return as Mike and Sulley, with the series picking up six months after the original film, when the Monsters Inc. power plant now harvests laughs. The series follows a recent graduate as he makes the tough transition from generating scares to laughs. Monsters at Work debuts on Disney+ in 2020.
  • SparkShorts – A Disney+ launch-day new label of Pixar shorts designed to discover storytellers, explore new techniques, and experiment with production workflows.


  • Falcon and the Winter Soldier Anthony Mackie and Sebastian Stan reprise their roles as the titular heroes in this series debuting in Fall 2020.
  • Hawkeye – Jeremy Renner is back as Hawkeye in this Disney+ ‘event series’ that will find the Avenger training Kate Bishop as a new take on the eponymous archer. The series will drop in Fall 2021.
  • Loki – Tom Hiddleston returns as an alt-universe version of Loki, who skipped off with the Tesseract in Avengers: Endgame. The Disney+ series will follow an angry Loki in that new timeline and will premiere in Spring 2021.
  • Marvel 616 – An anthological documentary series exploring the intersection between Marvel’s rich legacy of stories, characters and creators and the world outside your window. Release TBD.
  • Marvel’s Hero Project – A docu-series of real-life heroes that reveals the remarkable, positive change several young heroes are making in their own communities. Release TBD.
  • Marvel’s What If… – An animated series that will feature originals from the enormous cast of MCU stars returning to voice their characters in alt-universe versions of their iconic stories, changing one plot-point to see how that impacts their entire story. One of the few series with footage shown at the D23 Expo; this actually looks intriguing. Marvel’s What If… debuts in Summer 2021.
  • Moon Knight – Not much is known of this newly-announced series, aside from its future existence; the comics character in Moon Knight is an ex-criminal who becomes the avatar of an Egyptian god and struggles with the multiple personalities. Release TBD.
  • Ms. Marvel – Another D23 Expo announcement about which little is known; expected to be a live-action series about Kamala Khan, the stretchy, shrinky, growy heroine of Jersey City. Release TBD.
  • She-Hulk – A series in which Bruce Banner is no longer the only Hulk in the MCU. She-Hulk traditionally follows Bruce Banner’s cousin, a power-lawyer who receives some of his powers via an emergency blood transfusion.
  • WandaVision – Elizabeth Olsen and Paul Bettany return as Scarlet Witch and Vision in a weird and bizarre sitcom heavily inspired by The Dick Van Dyke Show. Based on the footage shown and statements from cast, this will either be a train wreck or brilliant and inventive. (I’m leaning towards the latter.) WandaVision premieres on Disney+ in Spring 2021.

Star Wars

  • The Mandalorian – The crown jewel of the Disney+ original programming launch day library, the Mandalorian trailer shown at the D23 Expo looked incredibly polished. Set after the events of Return of the Jedi, the eight-episode season stars Pedro Pascal and features Nick Nolte, Giancarlo Esposito, Waititi, and other big names.
  • Star Wars: The Clone Wars (Season 7) – In addition to all existing seasons of Clone Wars, Disney+ will be the exclusive home for the new final season, featuring the 12-episode farewell, which will drop on Disney+ in February 2020.
  • Untitled Obi-Wan Kenobi Series – Star Wars prequel trilogy fan favorite (words you don’t hear together often) Ewan McGregor returns as Obi-Wan Kenobi in a new series, taking place between Episode III and Episode IV. Release TBD.
  • Untitled Rogue One Prequel Series – Diego Luna and Alan Tudyk reprise their roles from Rogue One for an untitled prequel series that follows the Rebel spy and his sharp-tongued droid. Nothing was shown of this at the D23 Expo, but Luna and Tudyk displayed great chemistry on stage, and were incredibly enthusiastic about the series. Release TBD.


  • Be Our Chef – A year-one cooking competition show that invites families into the test kitchen at Walt Disney World, with the winner ending up with a dish on a Walt Disney World menu.
  • Cinema Relics: Iconic Art of the Movies – A behind-the-scenes look at Disney’s cinematic history, this year-one documentary series focuses on the props and costumes from iconic Disney films, such as Mary Poppins and Pirates of the Caribbean.
  • Dolphin Reef – Narrated by Natalie Portman, this new Disneynature film dives into the sea with a young bottlenose dolphin, offering an up-close look at his stunning habitat and the life of his fascinating species. Release date TBD.
  • Encore! – Produced by Kristen Bell, Encore! is a launch-day series that reunites former castmates of a high school musical who have long left theater behind and brings them back together for a new performance of the same play.
  • Earthkeepers – A docu-series about the scientists and conservationists trying to save the world’s animals. Release date TBD.
  • Ink & Paint – A documentary series that detailing the history of Walt Disney Animation and how an unsung workforce of trailblazing women helped to create some of the greatest animated films of all time. Release date TBD.
  • Magic of the Animal Kingdom — This NatGeo documentary series is a year one release that will focus on the conservationist work at Walt Disney World, including Animal Kingdom and Epcot’s Living Seas.
  • One Day at Disney Disney’s “mystery project” is a celebration of Cast Members who bring the magic to life, and will deliver 52 short episodes each profiling one person and their fascinating job. Honoring Cast Members is an interesting premise…but we really wonder how this relates to recent controversies about Cast wages and living conditions. One Day at Disney debuts on December 3, 2019.
  • (Re)Connect – A year-one docu-series that takes technology and work away from torn families to, well, reconnect.
  • Rogue Trip – ABC broadcaster Bob Woodruff and his 27-year-old son Mack share an off-the-beaten-path travel guide in this year-one docu-series.
  • Shop Class – A year-one series that follows teams of students as they design, build, and test new contraptions that will be graded by a panel of experts until the winning team is crowned Shop Class Champs.
  • Untitled Walt Disney Imagineering Documentary Series – Chronicles the 65+ year history of WDI with storylines of the people, the craft, and the creativity of Imagineers. Directed and produced by creator Leslie Iwerks, this year-one series will feature exclusive interviews and never-before-seen footage. This is the single-biggest reason we’re likely to sign up for Disney+.
  • The World According to Jeff Goldblum – The inquisitive and always-amusing Jeff Goldblum learns about subjects like ice cream, tattoos, and sneakers while he interviews experts, attends conventions, and more. The 12-episode series debuts on launch day and looks intriguing.

Disney+ ‘Vault’ Movies & Series

At launch, the Disney+ library will contain over 7,000 episodes of television series and nearly 500 films from the vault. That’s less than 20% of Netflix’s content library, which explains both why Disney acquired 21st Century Fox and is placing an emphasis on high quality original programming. Disney+ also will offer a lower episode-count than Hulu, Amazon Prime Video, and HBO Go at launch, albeit by a slimmer margin.

Here’s a non-exhaustive list of the vault movies and television series you can expect to find on Disney+ at launch:

  • All Walt Disney Signature Collection animated films, with more titles to follow in year one.
  • All Pixar movies, except Toy Story 4.
  • All Star Wars movies from the first two trilogies (The Phantom Menace, Attack of the Clones, Revenge of the Sith, A New Hope, The Empire Strikes Back, and Return of the Jedi), plus the Force Awakens and Rogue One.
  • 5,000 episodes of Disney Channel content and 100 Disney Channel Original Movies will stream at launch.
  • All 30 seasons of The Simpsons.
  • The entire Marvel Cinematic Universe will appear on Disney+, including Captain Marvel on launch day, followed by Avengers: Endgame in 2019.
  • More than 250 hours of legacy content from National Geographic.

Is Disney+ Worth It?

When we first ‘cut the cord’ on cable around a decade ago, we did so to save money. We had used Blockbuster Online and Netflix in its nascent years as a DVD rental service, and transitioned to its streaming platform. At some point, the DVDs plus streaming became “good enough” for us, so we got rid of our Comcast cable, saving nearly $100 per month.

Fast forward to the present, and we’re spending almost (but not quite) as much money on streaming services. Granted, we have way more content that we actually enjoy, but it’s still more money than anticipated due a larger number of content silos as compared to the singular nature of cable. Nonetheless, we’re happy with what we have.

However, we don’t need another streaming service. If anything, we need one or two fewer than what we have. The questions for us are thus, “how do we rank the streaming services?” and “what do we get rid of in favor of Disney+?”

In answering the first question, here are my personal rankings:

  1. HBO Go
  2. Netflix
  3. Amazon Prime Video
  4. Hulu
  5. Showtime
  6. CBS All Access

I don’t expect anyone else to put HBO Go at the top of their list, but this is the only one we would never cancel. HBO offers far and away the best signal to noise ratio, so even though it offers less programming, it offers better programming. In addition to critical and commercial darlings like the Sopranos, the Wire, and Game of Thrones, HBO has great documentaries, sports, and weekly programming. (We never miss Last Week Tonight.)

Netflix is #2 for the exact opposite reason. The signal to noise ratio is terrible, but they have approximately 37 new shows per day (slight exaggeration…maybe?) including enough good content that it would be hard to give up Netflix. Nevertheless, I could see canceling Netflix for a few months at a time and letting new content build up if we decided to start rotating services.

Amazon Prime Video is solid, but not as deep as Netflix. There are enough shows we love on Amazon Prime Video, like Bosch, Catastrophe, and the Marvelous Mrs. Maisel, to keep us coming back. However, in reality we are Amazon Prime addicts, and the peace of mind of knowing we could have paper towels delivered to us at a moment’s notice will prevent us from canceling Amazon Prime.

Hulu is a great option for catching up on over-the-air television shows on stations that our crummy antenna cannot reach. We like Handmaid’s Tale, but it has become a bit too bleak (and has arguably overstayed its welcome), so we wouldn’t miss the original programing if we finally got around to buying a better antenna.

Showtime is one we could (and have) cancelled. We enjoy some of the original shows (primarily Billions and Ray Donovan), as well as the library of films here. It’s a prime candidate for the churn and burn model of subscribing for a month, watching everything new and then unsubscribing for the next 6 months.

Same goes for CBS All Access. The Good Fight, Star Trek: Discovery, and the Twilight Zone reboot are all worthwhile shows, but CBS All Access is otherwise a tough sell. CBS should’ve partnered with another content producer here, or bet bigger on its service, because it’s hard to even imagine this existing in another 5 years.

Although we don’t currently have it, we’re also planning on getting the Criterion Channel at some point. We’ve been putting off signing up until we’re ‘out’ of series that we’re watching on other platforms so we can focus on that. However, we also need to cancel at least two services before getting Criterion Channel (or Disney+ and Apple TV+).

Finally, there’s Apple TV+. It’s hard to count out anything from Apple, especially with big names like Oprah, JJ Abrams, Steven Spielberg, M. Night Shyamalan, and others involved. The first Morning Show trailer might’ve just sold me on Apple TV Plus all by itself!

This brings us to Disney+. During the D23 Expo, we had the chance to attend the two-hour Disney+ presentation and figured we might as well. I haven’t really been paying attention to Disney’s new streaming service at all, and figured I could learn what I needed to know before deciding whether to sign up for Disney+.

Despite being big Disney fans, we’re more focused on the theme parks than anything else. We enjoy the animated films, Pixar, Star Wars, and Marvel, but are not super fans of any of that. Our fandom primarily revolves around Walt Disney World, Disneyland, etc.

In all honestly, I was underwhelmed by the Disney+ presentation, which felt like much ado about nothing. It was long, but there was surprisingly little detail presented, even for titles coming out in only a few months. Many shows didn’t even have trailers ready, or if they did, they were more of the teaser variety. Very little got me excited about the prospect of committing to 3 years of Disney+, sight unseen.

Admittedly, a big part of this is probably because of the Marvel-centric nature of the Disney+ panel. We like (but not love) the Marvel Cinematic Universe and make a point of seeing most of those films opening weekend. However, the Marvel shows on Netflix have been almost universally duds for us. I think we’ve watched one episode–and one episode only–for about 4-5 different Marvel shows.

Of course, Disney could invest more money and effort into Marvel shows now that they’re going to be on Disney+. I think that’s a fair assumption…but I wouldn’t bet on it just yet, as barely any footage was shown at the D23 Expo. For now, I’d caution against subscribing to Disney+ on the basis of its MCU content unless you’re a Marvel super fan who will watch irrespective of quality.

“It’s too soon to tell” or “this isn’t for me” would be my general reaction to about half of the content shared during the Disney+ preview. This would include High School Musical: The Musical: The Series, the Lizzie McGuire reboot series, Monsters at Work, Forky Asks a Question, Togo, Stargirl, Phineas and Ferb: The Movie, Candace Against the Universe, and almost all of the aforementioned Marvel original programming.

On the plus side, I thought all of the following at least looked somewhat interesting: WandaVision, Love Simon the series, Diary of a Female President, both the untitled Obi-Wan Kenobi & Rogue One series, the World According to Jeff Goldblum, and Lady & the Tramp. (Seeing the real dogs in person skyrocketed the stock of this last one!)

Content for which I’m genuinely excited includes the Mandalorian, Timmy Failure: Mistakes Were Made, Muppets Now, and Noelle. We’re total suckers for Christmas movies, and a kitschy holiday comedy with Bill Hader and Anna Kendrick pretty much guarantees we’ll buy at least one month of Disney+.

My biggest concern with the original programming is that the list above essentially represents the first three years of Disney+. Of course, titles can (and will) be added, but that long list is still only a fraction of what Netflix releases in a single year. Subscribing now requires taking a bit of a leap of faith that Disney will ramp up production for Disney+ quickly.

Beyond all of this, there are a ton of movies and documentaries that we’d likely watch on Disney+. This includes pretty much everything from the Disney Vault, 250+ hours of content from National Geographic, One Day at Disney, the Imagineering documentary series, 21st Century Fox’s films, and more.

Ultimately, it’s this back catalog plus the potential of original programming that probably makes Disney+ worth the gamble. Assuming that one-third or so of the Marvel and Star Wars programming about which it’s currently “too early to tell” is actually worth watching, I think the 3-year commitment to Disney+ makes sense for us.

Even at the full monthly price of $6.99, Disney+ would be far and away our cheapest streaming service. Crunching the numbers, you’re getting 3 years of Disney+ programming for what just over a year of Netflix’s standard service would cost. It’s fair to say Disney+ won’t rival Netflix in terms of content at launch, but will it be at least one-third the quality? I think so.

Given the hours of worthwhile content and the price point, locking Disney+ in for 3 years makes sense for us. It’ll probably take us at least 2 years just to get through the movies we haven’t seen in ages, new documentaries, and original content we already know we want to see. Committing to another year of Disney Plus and hoping for the best with the upcoming shows that aren’t yet out seems pretty low risk.

If you’re primarily interested in Disney+ for the original programming and are on a budget, a viable option would be subscribing for a month in early 2020 once the Mandalorian, other day-one series, and original programming have dropped in their entirety. Then, subscribe again for another month in late 2020, mid-2021, and late 2021. Even with price increases, you’re looking at spending $35-40 for those 4 months, and you more likely than not can binge all of the original programming that interests you during those windows.

When it comes to Disney+, your mileage may vary depending upon your interest level in all things Disney, Star Wars, Marvel, Pixar, NatGeo, and 21st Century Fox…but chances are, you have at least some interest in one (if not 3-4) of those brands. It’s probably a good idea to ‘do the math’ (to the extent possible) for yourself to determine now whether rolling the dice and joining the Disney Plus is right for you. While we didn’t sign up at the D23 Expo, after ‘talking it out’ (and actually doing the math for the first time) while writing this post, we’ve decided we’ll be signing up for Disney+ rather than using the churn and burn approach. It’s cheap enough that Disney has got us, even if we’re not totally sold on Disney+ library.

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Your Thoughts

Will you be joining the Disney+? Think it’s worth the $5.83/month gamble to do a 1-year contract? What do you think of current slate of programming for now through 2020? What has you most excited? Expecting more titles to be added? Any questions? We love hearing from readers, so please share any other thoughts or questions you have in the comments below!

79 Responses to “Is Disney+ Worth It? Review, Library Info, Pros & Cons”
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