Per Marvel tradition, 'Spider-Man: Homecoming' has two bonus end-credits scenes: first hints at new foe(s?); second is Avenger's expert audience trolling
Chris Evans follows up his role as the titular beefcake crime-fighter of Marvel’s Captain America: Civil War by playing a boat mechanic caring for his super-genius niece (Mackenna Grace) in the much gentler, much less action-packed new drama Gifted. Granted, he’s a boat mechanic in much better shape than the majority of Americans, but the gig still required the Avenger to tone down from superhero shape. Last summer’s Civil War marked Evans’s fifth outing as super-soldier Steve Rogers (not counting cameos in Thor and Ant-Man movies), and he’s currently in production on No. 6 with Avengers: Infinity War.
A Californian councilman took his oath of office with a side of superhero on Tuesday night. Lan Diep, 32, held a Captain America shield during his swearing-in ceremony for San Jose City Council. The civil legal aid attorney says he believes “government can be fun,” while putting theory into practice.
The lingering shirtless scene has become a trademark in Marvel’s movies and TV shows, and why not? Their leading men sacrifice cream cakes and booze in favour of gruelling gym sessions and infinite ab crunches to gain Marvel’s signature chiselled frames. But not all actors start out looking like a mythical god, so let’s take a look back at Marvel’s leading men before and after their magnificent makeovers.
When speaking to Collider, he gave an interesting response when asked about whether a ‘Captain America’ movie can exist without Steve Rogers. “It’s a good question and if we look back at the comic books as our inspiration and as the well from which this all springs, then the answer is “no,” Feige said.
As Marvel and Disney have teased relentlessly, Captain America: Civil War finds the Avengers divided, with Captain America and Iron Man leading rival factions of heroes in a dispute over federal regulation of superpowers.
Captain America: Civil War promises to tear asunder the Marvel Cinematic Universe, pitting the titular star-spangled hero and his sympathizers against the crew of fellow Avenger Iron Man. You can make like Chris Evans by donning this Cap headgear, which features a targeting scope and missile launcher.
Conceived as tribute to progress, peace, and prosperity, the 1964-65 World’s Fair in Queens, New York, proved to be a defining moment in pop culture, inspiring a generation with its gleaming structures, idealistic experiences, and futuristic vibe. Walt Disney embraced and embodied that aesthetic.
Chris Hemsworth (Thor), Chris Evans (Captain America), Scarlett Johansson (Black Widow), Mark Ruffalo (Hulk), and Jeremy Renner (Hawkeye) talk about what type of tweaks were made to their costumes in 'Avengers: Age of Ultron.'
Late Monday, Disney and Sony Pictures announced that a deal had been reached to finally permit Spider-Man, the most popular Marvel Comics character of all time, to appear in Marvel Studios’ own cinematic universe. The deal overrides an old arrangement made in 1999, before Marvel started making its movies in-house, and allows a sort of joint custody of the wall-crawler between the two studios. While not all the details have been made public, what we know is that Spider-Man will be subject to yet another reboot, following the mild response to the two new movies starring Andrew Garfield as Peter Parker.
Marvel and Sony announced late Monday night that the comic company’s most beloved hero will appear in an upcoming Marvel Cinematic Universe film before his next adventure for Sony, which is scheduled to be released on July 28, 2017. The long-anticipated news comes thanks to a new deal that will also see head Marvel Studios honcho Kevin Feige sign on as a producer of the Spider-Man franchise alongside Amy Pascal, the former Sony head who is now producing movies distributed by the studio.
A Venezuelan man named Henry Damon has achieved the most extreme level of fandom imaginable: Disfiguring his face to look like an evil Nazi villain named Red Skull. Damon, who showed off his visage at the Venezuela Tattoo International Expo last week, has been systematically manipulating his features so that he resembles Captain America’s arch-nemesis, played by Hugo Weaving in Captain America: The First Avenger movie back in 2011.