Courtesy of Sony Pictures Early this morning, Tom Holland, aka Peter Parker aka Spider-Man in Marvel's movies, to reveal the first trailer for Spider-Man: Far From Home . No, the plot revealed in the Far From Home trailer doesn't necessarily mean that Peter Parker will be revived after Thanos' dastardly deed.
The trailer looked—well, let's go with "good," but it didn't necessarily look "fun" or "exciting." This happens often with Marvel films.
Read all of WIRED’s year-end coverageImmortal Hulk (Marvel)It's taken more than half a century, but Al Ewing, Joe Bennett, and a handful of guest artists have finally taken the Marvel antihero back to his horror roots, and the result is easily the most compelling comic book that the company has released in a long time.
Creators Stan Lee and Jack Kirby may have brought the story of Black Panther to life half a century ago, but Coogler's film elevated the hero into a new pantheon, shattering box office records and becoming a cultural phenomenon for all time.
Into the Spider-Verse is that movie.Related StoriesAdam RogersStan Lee Unleashed the Heroic Power of the OutcastBrian RafterySpider-Man: Homecoming Is as Light and Powerful as Spidey's WebGraeme McMillanFinally, Miles Morales Will Get to Be a Big Screen Spider-ManSpearheaded by Phil Lord and Chris Miller, the duo that managed to wring actual hilarity out of both 21 Jump Street and Legos, Into the Spider-Verse removes Peter Parker as the focus of the story and instead offers up Miles Morales (voiced by Shameik Moore), the Afro-Latino teenager who became Spider-Man in the Marvel comics in 2011.
Lee didn’t invent the comic book superhero; that’s usually credited to Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster, a couple of Jewish kids from Cleveland who alchemized religious imagery, science fiction, and urban crime-busting into a hero who, rocketed to Earth as an infant, gained powers and abilities far beyond those of mortal men to fight a never-ending battle for truth and justice.That was Superman, of course, who came first in 1938.
(That last one was probably just a lightsaber, to be fair.) It may be stale by now, but it always gets a laugh—and now it's time to add Jude Law to the list of performatively paranoid castmembers.In the latest WIRED Autocomplete Interview, the actor revealed the very well known fact that Brie Larson is playing the titular character in next year's Captain Marvel, and almost immediately went into joke autopilot mode.
Hot on the heels of the second trailer for Captain Marvel, Disney dropped the first trailer early Friday morning for what we now know is called Avengers: Endgame, the followup this spring's Thanos-kills-half-the-universe heart-stopper Avengers: Infinity War. And, to be honest, it's not quite the trailer everyone was expecting.Related StoriesAngela WatercutterIn Sheer Scope, Avengers: Infinity War Is an Unreplicable SuccessJason ParhamBlack Panther Is All a Superhero Movie Can Be, and MoreAngela WatercutterWhy Ant-Man and the Wasp's Heroine Is a Crystal Ball for MarvelFor one, it's got a little more heft than most early teasers, which tend to focus on dramatic shots and offer little plot.
For the Marvel fans who watched many of their favorite heroes vanquished last years by the Snap in Avengers: Infinity War, that’s one of the big head-scratchers of Captain Marvel: Once she finds out who she really is, but will be it enough to save the day?We’ll know soon enough.
In today's installment: Captain Marvel readies for lift-off; Stephen King signs up for HBO; and Marvel breaks new ground.She Is the Captain NowMarvel will debut the next and perhaps final, full trailer for Captain Marvel tonight during ESPN's Monday Night Football game between the San Junipero Jawas and the Trouble City Tribbles (those are actual sports teams, right?) The movie, which stars Brie Larson as the titular good-doer, arrives next year.
And they appealed to people who felt the same, even before Lee and the other Marvel creators published the first African American heroes, the first Asian-American heroes, and strong, leading-character women in numbers large enough to populate a dozen summer crossovers.As Marvel Comics grew in popularity and sophistication through the 1960s, Lee realized that his stories never had to end.