Upgrade to Bluray

You've selected a Blu-ray Disc(R)

That’s a Blu-ray™ Disc! To play this Disc, you’ll need a Blu-ray™ player. The audio on Blu-ray Discs® can range from Dolby Digital and DTS Digital to Dolby TrueHD and DTS-HD. See our FAQs for more details.

Are you sure you want a Blu-ray movie?

Digital Code in Cart

You've added a code for a digital version of this movie to your cart. Smart choice! Complete your purchase and the code will be available for pickup at your selected Box.

What's a Digital Code?

Digital Codes allow you to unlock your selection online, so you can stream or download to whichever devices you choose. Here's how:
1
Upon purchasing, your code will be delivered on a paper copy, for pickup at the Redbox location.
2
Your printout contains a web address, where you'll go to enter your code.
3
Simply enter your code to stream or download to any of your devices and enjoy the show!
Tell Me More
No thanks
Got it!
Store selector

Pick up your disc(s) from one of over 36,000 Redbox locations nationwide.

Find a Box:

Close
Play Trailer

Glory

|
|
1989
|
122 min
| |
Rent On Demand N/A
Rent

N/A
Rent

N/A
Buy On Demand N/A
Buy

N/A
Buy

N/A
Watch in Redbox App
Get from App Store
Watch Now
 
 
How To Watch
About On Demand
Get the scoop on HD and SD
Add to Wish List

Details

Reviews

Glory, On Demand Movie, Drama

Plot Summary

Plot: Winner of three Academy Awards®, Glory tells the story of the Union Army's first black fighting unit in the American Civil War. The 54th Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry was made up of black soldiers-some Northern freemen, some escaped slaves-and led by whites, including Robert Gould Shaw (Matthew Broderick), the son of Boston abolitionists. The unit faced virulent racism, not only from their Southern adversaries but from Northern whites who resisted arming black soldiers and doubted their ability to fight effectively. But in the bloody attack on Fort Wagner in Charleston, South Carolina, the members of the 54th distinguished themselves in an almost suicidal battle. Their heroic actions helped throw open the gates of the Union Army to 180,000 blacks who risked their lives for emancipation and citizenship, and may have helped turn the tide of the war.
Rated R by the Motion Picture Association of America.

Reviews

More Info

Redbox User Reviews

Add a Review