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Yet To Come in Cinemas official trailer is out now

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The official trailer for “BTS: Yet To Come in Cinemas” is now available

The official trailer for BTS: yet to come in cinemas is released, the documentary will premiere in theaters on February 1, 2023.

It will document BTS’ sold-out concert held in Busan, South Korea in October 2022.

During the Busan concert last October, a member of BTS performed on their immensely popular and popular songs, including Dynamite, Butter and IDOL, and was significant for including the band’s first-ever live rendition of Run BTS.

On Monday, the band’s official YouTube channel released an early teaser trailer that features clips from the Busan show, with title cards promising “the most memorable concert with seven members.”

A press release describes in more detail Still to come in cinemas as a “re-edit” and “cinematic cut” of the show, featuring “close-up angles and an all-new view of the entire concert”.

All BTS members including RM, Jin, SUGA, j-hope, Jimin, V, and Jung Kook will be featured in the concert film, which is scheduled to premiere in approx. 4,500 cinemas in more than 110 countries.

Additional screenings would take place throughout the week (February 2-5).

BTS: yet to come in cinemas will premiere in standard cinema format, as well as ScreenX, 4DX and 4DX Screen, with the aim of showcasing the atmosphere of a live concert.

The film will also feature BTS’ previous music documentaries, including those from 2018. Burning the Stage: The Movie2019 Do you love in Seoul and Bring the Soul: The Movie and 2020s Breaking the Silence: The Movie.

BTS’ concert in Busan was the group’s last appearance together for a while, due to their members’ compulsory military service. Jin enlisted in the army as an active duty soldier last month.

All group members are expected to be released from compulsory military service and reunite as a group by 2025.

According to the examination of NME “BTS has never been a group to do things halfway and the production of this unique concert reinforces that.

The two-hour show is sensory overload, from the constant bursts of fireworks to the attention to detail.

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