One of the more recent additions is Sophie Turner as Jean Gray, and she's now the star, after first appearing in X-Men : Apocalypse, as the studio once again attempts to tell the Dark Phoenix saga. The additional filming and lack of marketing only made the leaked Dark Phoenix trailer more of a shock.
She is understandably the focal point of the trailer, as Jean's younger days are contrasted by her current powerful state. We get to see Jean Grey's origin and first encounter with Charles Xavier, which isn't the first time a red-headed young girl has showed up at his mansion.
The familiarity continues with Charles telling Mystique (Jennifer Lawrence) that he's attempted to stabilize Jean's powers, but this won't last. Teases of a major death and just a few glimpses at Jessica Captain's mysterious shape shifting (possibly Skull) character continue to fill out the trailer.
Stay tuned for a full Dark Phoenix trailer breakdown now that the marketing campaign has officially begun. Cooper’s love for movies began by watching Toy Story and Lion King on repeat as a child, but it wasn't until The Avengers that he took an invested interest in movies and the filmmaking process, leading him to discover the world of film journalism.
A follow-up to X-Men : Apocalypse, the latest in the franchise has become the subject of intense speculation after its release date was pushed back, moving from 2 November 2018 to 14 February 2019 and then to the 7 June. Though the classic 1980s Dark Phoenix storyline of the comics has already been adapted once before, in 2006's largely maligned X-Men : The Last Stand, this new attempt promises to be more faithful to the original arc.
Rather than act as a straight sequel to the surprisingly successful Iron Man, Marvel Studios decided to overstuff the film with universe-building references (Black Widow, Nick Fury and SHIELD’s Agent Colson all make appearances) and two-dimensional villains (played by Sam Rockwell and Mickey Rourke). When the Thor franchise lost its director Kenneth Branch between the first and second films, it also had to kiss goodbye to the Shakespearean theatrics that had lent it a sense of goofy charm.
It’s a dull affair: Christopher Exclusion’s Male kith is (by far) Marvel’s worst villain, being a pile of prosthetics with zero personality, while Chris Hemsworth’s Thor completes one of the most unrealistic London Tube journeys in all of cinematic history. Whereas Mark Buffalo’s bumbling interpretation of the character has a gravitational charm, Norton’s moping monster is void of any charisma.
With Liv Tyler phoning in her performance as love interest, Betty Ross, the film falls emotionally flat and serves only as a by-the-numbers origins story. Just in case we’d forgotten that the Disney corporation is an all-consuming titan that owns half of Hollywood, the sequel to 2012’s Avengers decided to sneak in a little corporate synergy: when Iron Man accidentally creates a sentient robot (voiced by James Spider) who decides the earth’s only salvation is through the destruction of humanity, he announces his grim plans with accompaniment of a little citation of the classic “I’ve Got No Strings” from 1940s Pinocchio.
Although Kenneth Branch’s introductory outing for Marvel’s God of Thunder fared perfectly well on release, it’s suffered massively from the MCU’s dramatic sense of progression over the years. Certainly, Tom Huddleston’s Loki is a strong, well-crafted character right out of the gate, and his plot against his adoptive father (Anthony Hopkins) is delightfully heightened.
Yet, it arguably took until Thor: Ragnarök for Chris Hemsworth’s hero to develop much sense of character beyond the initial “fish out of water” trope. Benedict Cumberbatch’s Marvel debut impresses with kaleidoscope visuals but lacks the heart of Robert Downey Jr’s hero, leading to a film that wastes the talents of both Tilda Swindon and Mads Michelsen.
Brie Larson gives a superpowered performance as Carol Dancers, the actor playing a hero that's both relatable and aspirational, strong but vulnerable. While Captain Marvel may not revolutionize the studio’s formula, the superhero's debut outing provides a platform to show off her Thanos-annihilating powers.
Tom Holland’s incarnation swings past Andrew Garfield’s version, thanks to the film’s lower-stakes high school story allowing for intimate moments with the character. Along with including some great comic performances (Jacob Ba talon as Ned stands out), Michael Keaton’s Vulture makes for a terrifying villain, and the twist is superbly done.
As Robert Downey Jr’s genius, billionaire philanthropist deals with PTSD and struggles with his robotic creations, we see an actor giving his all. It’s a film that’s hard to place within the MCU canon, simply because the majority of its emotional pay-offs only work due to the groundwork laid by over a decade of filmmaking.
Completely transforming the Thor franchise in a single, effortless move, director Taiga Waiting injected new energy into the MCU. Ragnarök is perfectly balanced both as a standard Marvel movie, with all the right heroics and world-building intact, and as a work belonging exclusively to Waiting, filled with the humor and charm he’d previously displayed in What We Do in the Shadows and Hunt for the Wilder people.
By finding a way to incorporate individual voices into its massive franchise machine, Marvel found the secret to true long-term success. Iron Man subverted expectations by not only reintroducing Robert Downey Jr to the world, but by showing that a relatively unknown B-character could be at the center of a blockbuster.
Blasting the Marvel universe into space for an adventure with a truly ragtag group of heroes, including both a talking raccoon and a sentient tree-creature, Guardians of the Galaxy is arguably the biggest risk the franchise ever took. And it paid off in spectacular fashion, with director James Gun giving the superhero genre a light coat of B-movie glee.
In the strife between Chadwick Boseman’s T’Calla, the ruler of Wakanda, and Michael B Jordan’s Kill monger, he provided a nuanced, layered commentary on colonialism and black identity. It’s a film that triumphs both within its genre, bringing new perspectives to the superhero story, and outside it, satisfying purely as a piece of narrative drama.
However, during a rescue mission in space, one of their team, Jean Grey (Sophie Turner), is nearly killed when she is hit by a mysterious cosmic force. Diesel Inhale is fur Internationale Beecher verfügbar.
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