She-Hulk TV premiere: When is the Marvel series coming to Disney Plus?

Marvel fans who are eagerly anticipating yet more MCU-related TV series won’t have to wait much longer for She-Hulk: Attorney at Law.

The series, which will star Tatiana Maslany, Jameela Jamil, and Mark Ruffalo, follows the life of Jennifer Walters, a lawyer who specialises in superhuman cases.

Jennifer, much like the original Hulk, Bruce Banner, transforms into a bigger, stronger version of herself, sometimes against her will.

Ahead of the release of the new series, Mark Ruffalo recently commented on the ‘dehumanising’ nature of acting with CGI.

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It was first announced back in 2019 that a She-Hulk series would be coming to Disney+ at some point in the near future – and now we’re almost there.

Who are the stars of She-Hulk?

Tatiana Maslany will star as Jennifer Walters. Maslany, 36, rose to prominence for her work on the series Orphan Black, for which she won an Emmy in 2016.

Mark Ruffalo, 54, will be appearing as Jennifer’s cousin Bruce Banner (and, of course, Hulk) for the first time since the end credits of Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings – although that cameo appearance was uncredited.

Jameela Jamil, 36, will star as Titania, a social media influencer who has a strong obsession with She-Hulk – and maybe a few super powers of her own. Jamil trained in martial arts in preparation for the role.

The series will also star veteran Tim Roth and Marvel Cinematic Universe regular Wong, who will be taking a short break from his duties alongside Benedict Cumberbatch’s Dr. Strange in order to appear in this seriers.

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When will She-Hulk be released on Disney Plus?

The series is set to finally hit Disney Plus on August 18. The series was originally planned to come to the streaming service a day earlier, but was pushed back by 24 hours – this means that each new episode will premiere on Thursdays rather than Wednesdays.

The nine-episode season will be released in weekly instalments, as Disney attempts to move its platform away from the binge-watching model and back towards the traditional release model – most likely so that each of its new TV shows can dominate TV coverage for an extended period.

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