Like many things in Marvel Cinematic Universe, the fact that Captain America 3 is actually the huge crossover, Civil War, is totally Bucky’s fault. If his last movie, Captain America: The Winter Soldier, hadn’t been so good, maybe things would’ve been simpler. But, alas, when trying to come up with something to top …
As Disney and Sony executives locked horns in a Hollywood conference room last February, the film-makers behind Captain America: Civil War were already betting on the outcome. Spider-Man was going to be in this movie, no matter what. And if he wasn’t, well, that was going to be a problem.
If you’ve only been watching the movie portion of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, you’ve been missing a lot. Over on ABC’s Agents of SHIELD, an army of
Inhumans has been unleashed upon the world. And, on Netflix, several new heroes are rising up in Hell’s Kitchen.
Over the long history of Marvel Comics, they’ve built some of their most memorable stories on “What If” scenarios. What if this character fought this character? What if this universe crossed over with that one etc. So, we posed our own “What If” to the president of Marvel Studios.
The crazy thing about Marvel’s movies is the second you get a new one, it just makes you even more eager to know about what comes after. Captain America: Civil War, coming May 6, sets things in motion for another epic story—one which will end with not one, but two Avengers movies.
Next May, we’re getting more than just an epic showdown between Captain America and Iron Man in Captain America: Civil War. We’re being introduced to a key new character in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, Black Panther, and there’s some new info out about his role.
The producers and director of Marvel’s Ant-Man had a difficult problem. You have a character who has to shrink, so how do you do that with modern technology? Do you go the Honey I Shrunk the Kids route and build huge sets? Or is there another way?
On a list of the best things to come out of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, Tom Hiddleston’s portray of Loki has to be near the top. Over multiple movies, the adopted brother of Thor has wreaked havoc on Earth and Asgard but was sadly absent from Avengers: Age of Ultron. That wasn’t always the case, though.
Now that Ant-Man is in theaters, it’s time to fully discuss some of the bigger spoilers in the film. These involve Avengers, upcoming Marvel characters, new movies, past movies and more. Some you noticed, some maybe you didn’t, but we got the head of the studio, Kevin Feige, and director Peyton Reed to explain their…
Marvel’s latest film, Ant-Man, had everything going against it. A literal and culturally tiny character, a very public behind-the-scenes controversy, and the task of coming between two films starring The Avengers. Director Peyton Reed and producer Kevin Feige told us how they made the impossible happen.
Ant-Man represents the end of Marvel’s Phase Two of movies. But what does the House of Ideas have up its sleeve for Phase Three? We got some one-on-one time with Marvel Studios president Kevin Feige, and he dropped some hints. Here are 11 teases for the future of the Marvel Cinematic Universe.
Marvel’s next movie, Ant-Man, has two end credits scenes. Both tease expansions to the Marvel Cinematic Universe but of the two, one of them comes from a very different and seemingly unlikely source—which we’ll tell you without getting into any spoilers.
For the most part, every single Marvel Studios movie up to and including Ant-Man, has taken place chronologically. The one exception is the World War II set Captain America: The First Avenger. Now, Marvel president Kevin Feige teases there could be another flashback origin story in the works.
Marvel Studios President Kevin Feige dropped a ton of Marvel news in a new interview, including several teases of specifically how Ant-Man will have an effect on Phase Three of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, which directors he’s met with for upcoming movies, recasting roles, Spider-Man and more.
Ever since it was announced that Spider-Man would be joining the Marvel Cinematic Universe, everyone's been speculating what this total reboot of the character would look like. Now we know.
For anyone who has followed the film and television business in the last few years, they know one thing is true: mega-franchises are king. Right now, every studio is looking for its own version of Marvel's universe. But Paramount has one sitting right under its nose, and it's called Star Trek.
Holy crap. And no, 2028 is not a typo (although since I'm writing this article, it's an extremely reasonable assumption to make). Marvel Studios president Kevin Feige had planned the Marvel cinematic universe all the way through the next 14 years.
As with all the previous Marvel movies, Thor: The Dark World's final moments were full of surprises — including two scenes during the end credit. So we asked Marvel's Kevin Feige and director Alan Taylor all about the end credit scenes and the big twist before the credits. Major spoilers ahead...
Imagine that DC had started building a cinematic universe in 2008, culminating with a mega-successful Justice League in 2012. In this alternate universe, where Marvel and DC changed places, what movies would DC be planning for 2014 and 2015?
That's certainly what Marvel's mastermind Kevin Feige seems to be saying in this new interview with Wired's Adam Rogers. To be fair, he couches this statement in hypothetical terms — and plans may have to change if the risky Guardians of the Galaxy movie fails.