Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby TheButcher on Thu Mar 30, 2017 12:42 am

THR:
'Spider-Man Homecoming' Star Tom Holland on His On-Set Injury and New Spidey Suit (Q&A)
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming Sequels

Postby TheButcher on Fri Mar 31, 2017 1:27 am

papalazeru wrote:Only because it will done.

The film news wrote: Sequels generally follow the film before it


You heard it here first.

ScreenRant 03/30/2017:
Spider-Man: Homecoming star Tom Holland says the films will follow the Harry Potter model of focusing on Peter through each year of school.
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming Sequels

Postby TheBaxter on Fri Mar 31, 2017 12:28 pm

TheButcher wrote:
papalazeru wrote:Only because it will done.

The film news wrote: Sequels generally follow the film before it


You heard it here first.

ScreenRant 03/30/2017:
Spider-Man: Homecoming star Tom Holland says the films will follow the Harry Potter model of focusing on Peter through each year of school.


Peter Potter?
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby Ribbons on Sat Apr 01, 2017 3:50 pm

Nobody's talking about the most important revelation from the Homecoming teaser:

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...Tony Stark goes superhero-ing in a three-piece suit
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Re: ‘Spider-Man’: ‘Labyrinth:’ ‘Spider Web’s

Postby TheButcher on Fri Apr 14, 2017 6:10 am

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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby Ribbons on Fri Apr 14, 2017 12:38 pm

Um...?
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby Peven on Fri Apr 14, 2017 8:24 pm

Ribbons wrote:Um...?


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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby TheBaxter on Sat Apr 15, 2017 12:53 am

Peven wrote:
Ribbons wrote:Um...?


bot


"um bot" is my favorite Hanson song.
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby Peven on Sun Apr 16, 2017 2:26 pm

God dammit, now i am going to have that song in my head all day :twisted: :twisted: :twisted: :twisted: :twisted: :twisted: :twisted: :twisted: :twisted: :twisted: :twisted:
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby TheButcher on Sat May 13, 2017 1:15 am

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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby TheButcher on Sat May 20, 2017 4:15 am

Who's ready for your friendly neighborhood you-know-who?

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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby TheButcher on Mon May 29, 2017 9:51 am

Donald F. Glut and The First Ever Spider-Man Film From 1969
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby TheButcher on Wed Jun 21, 2017 8:38 pm

How Sony Learned to Cede Control to Marvel on 'Spider-Man: Homecoming'
Tom Rothman is betting the film will reinvigorate his studio's biggest asset — thanks in large part to a deal with Marvel by his predecessor.
Tatiana Siegel & Borys Kit wrote:In October 2014, Sony Pictures Entertainment's then co-chairman Amy Pascal was mulling a pitch from Marvel Entertainment CEO Ike Perlmutter: bring on Marvel Studios as a producer for a new series of Spider-Man films — the studio's crown jewel and, at nearly $4 billion, the top-grossing comic book film franchise — that would be full-fledged members of the Marvel Cinematic Universe.

The previous summer's The Amazing Spider-Man 2, the second in the Andrew Garfield films, had grossed $709 million worldwide, down from the first installment's $758 million despite the sequel's higher budget at $265 million. And perhaps most importantly, after more than a decade in the web-slinging business, Sony execs were creatively spent, struggling to find a way to retackle the 900 characters in the Spider-Man comic series covered by the deal it made with Marvel in 1999.

Meanwhile, the 15 films in the MCU, beginning with 2008's Iron Man, have racked up $11.7 billion at the box office. Perlmutter was offering the services of a production company with a red-hot track record to reinvigorate a character that was getting stale — without asking Sony to give up any profits on the film. By reuniting the web-slinging superhero with the rest of the Marvel universe, the company could begin using Spider-Man, its No. 1 character, in non-Sony movies, plus boost merchandise sales. Still, Pascal was skeptical about losing full control of her studio's most important asset.

How the armies of lawyers for the two corporate behemoths, Disney-owned Marvel and Sony, ever reached an agreement in February 2015 might seem complicated. But Marvel Studios president Kevin Feige says it actually was quite simple. "It really came down to me telling Amy in her office that I think the best thing for this character is: Sony has the rights, that's not changing," Feige recalls. "Have Sony pay for the movie, distribute the movie, market the movie. Just let us make the movie and incorporate him into our universe."

As it would happen, Pascal gave a thumbs-up, just as she was ousted in the aftermath of the November 2014 Sony hack. But as part of her exit package, she became a key player in the franchise, transitioning to producing.

Tom Rothman, her studio successor, is now betting on Spider-Man: Homecoming to launch a fresh slate of Spider-Man-themed movies. Hopes are high for hit-starved Sony. That's in part because both Pascal and Feige pushed back on Perlmutter's original budget of $275 million, which would have eclipsed the costs on all four previous Spider-Man films, including the $258 million for Sam Raimi's third outing in 2007. Perhaps more important, Sony wants Homecoming to be embraced by fans, as was the case with Raimi's trilogy. (So far Homecoming is testing very well, scoring in the low 90s. It is tracking to open as high as $100 million).

At $175 million, Homecoming (July 7) marks a smaller gamble than the studio's previous incarnations. Directed by Jon Watts (Cop Car) and starring Tom Holland, 21, Homecoming also follows the blueprint established by Feige: Keep costs down on the first two outings and spend bigger on a third. Homecoming's budget is similar to other MCU stand-alone films like the first two Iron Man and Captain America movies.

When Feige and Pascal began developing the movie, the description given to would-be directors was "a movie as if John Hughes had directed it." According to those who have seen it, Watts has delivered on that mandate. Homecoming is described as one of Marvel's youngest-skewing movies and geared to teens. Even the on-set bonding of the young cast seemed straight out of a Hughes movie: During production in Atlanta, Watts sent the actors out for a picnic in a park and to visit an aquarium.

"Zendaya came up with a really interesting game that brought everyone closer together immediately, where you sit in a circle and you honestly have to tell everyone your first impression of meeting them," recalls Holland.

As for the expansion plans, Tom Hardy is starring in Venom, dated for Oct. 5, 2018, which will also feature the villain Carnage. A source says Holland is only contractually obligated to Spider-Man 2 and 3, but the intention is to bring him into the spinoffs and possibly other Marvel films (he is currently shooting Marvel's Avengers: Infinity War).

"Marvel is so good at [working around your schedule]," Holland told THR. "They're very respectful of your life, really. They understand that you have to work on other movies, and yeah, they try and fix it up so you can work."

Meanwhile, Homecoming villain Michael Keaton has a deal to play the Vulture for just one movie.

Another spinoff, Silver & Black, doesn't have a release date but is eyeing a fall shoot and features characters Silver Sable and Black Cat. Other projects will focus on Kraven the Hunter and Mysterio. The idea, says a studio source, is to build out a world gradually rather than launch one immediately, as they had been trying with Spider-Man villain ensemble Sinister Six, which has been shelved.

Sony will get a to-be-determined Marvel character for Spider-Man 2 like it received for Homecoming with the box-office monster Iron Man, played by Robert Downey Jr. But sources say it won't be Iron Man next time around. Whatever happens in Spider-Man's future, there is palpable excitement on the Sony lot after a string of flops, and at Marvel, which has, for now, some control over its friendly neighborhood Spider-Man.

"Suddenly this goes from being a third reincarnation and a sixth movie to a first," says Feige. "It's the first time Spider-Man gets to interact with the world in which he belongs."


Amy Pascal Teases Connection between ‘Venom’ and ‘Spider-Man: Homecoming’
But not necessarily the MCU. It's complicated...
“Well those movies will all take place in the world that we are now creating for Peter Parker. They’ll be adjuncts to it, it may be different locations but it will still all be in the same world, and they will be connected to each other as well.”

“There’s a chance [that Peter Parker will appear]. There’s always a chance. I think one of the things that Kevin has done with Marvel that was so brilliant is by bringing the fans along and making each movie seem like a chapter in a book, that you have to read that chapter in order to go forward. And I think the investment that the fans get to feel in being a part of a larger story and understanding what’s happening, I think is something that I know Sony would want to emulate.”


BLASTR Rumor of the Day:
Is The Clone Saga coming to the big screen Spider-Man?
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby TheButcher on Fri Jul 07, 2017 3:02 pm

THR JULY 07, 2017:
'Spider-Man: Homecoming' Writers Had Just 3 Days to Win Over Marvel

THR JULY 07, 2017:
Box Office: 'Spider-Man: Homecoming' Swings to $15.4M Thursday

THR JULY 07, 2017:
Michael Keaton Was Destined for 'Spider-Man: Homecoming'
Josh Weiss wrote:'Batman,' 'Birdman' and his new role as The Vulture complete a journey in which each part has built upon the previous one.
Over the last several years, Michael Keaton has enjoyed a career renaissance, rising from the trappings of second-rate family films and thrillers (like Jack Frost or Herbie: Fully Loaded) like a majestic phoenix from the ashes. His wings were once clipped, but now he soars, picking off critically acclaimed acting roles like a bird of prey.

The avian similes are fitting because of Keaton’s winged character choices as of late, such as in Alejandro G. Inarritu’s Birdman or (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) — which scored the actor an Oscar nomination — and now the Vulture in Marvel’s Spider-Man: Homecoming. Across these two films, he essentially plays out his own career in a stupendously meta and cathartic way that shows just how emotive and varied a thespian he can be. In many ways, The Vulture is a role Keaton has been preparing for since Tim Burton's Batman in 1989 — and one that people may not have been able to take seriously had he not done Birdman in between.

Let’s start with Birdman, the 2014 film credited with his career renaissance and which stars Keaton as Riggan Thomson, a washed-up actor who’s only famous for his role as the superhero Birdman in a popular trilogy of movies 20 years previously. He's plagued by strange hallucinations of his former superheroic persona. Though Keaton never starred in a trilogy (he exited the franchise after 1992's Batman Returns), those years playing Bruce Wayne surely showed him what it means to balance one’s identities and burdens, something that feeds heavily into his latest role as Adrian Toomes (aka The Vulture) in Spider-Man: Homecoming.

While pundits have argued Birdman completed Keaton's journey back to the A-list, there's an argument that Spider-Man actually completes that journey. There's nothing more A-list than doing a string of critically acclaimed movies and then jumping into a giant franchise like Spider-Man. Bonus points if that role also gives you serious dramatics to dig into, and that's certainly the case with the Vulture.

And in a way, there's a strong throughline from Birdman to Spider-Man. It’s not hard to imagine that Riggan went totally nuts after the ambiguous ending of Birdman and decided to become a New York City supervillain, turning his once heroic legacy into one of infamy in order to get back at those who slighted him. Head canon aside, Riggan and Toomes are also similar in mentality despite differing in their methods and end goals. Whereas Birdman dealt with the blurred lines between identity and fame, Spider-Man is about the ones between identity and responsibility. Toomes has been described by one of the Homecoming producers as a family/business man with a “Tony Soprano mentality” who’s not interested in world domination. In other words, he differs from other Marvel villains we’ve seen before, like Ultron or Thanos, because he’s just a normal blue-collar dude who feels like the world has cheated him and the only way to get even is to play dirty.
Like Thomson, he’s seen what the “good life” can be in the form of guys like Tony Stark and he even goes so far as to say that rich people like Tony don’t care about the little guys. Instead of putting on a Broadway show, however, he decides to start committing crimes with high-tech gadgetry.

Keaton knows how to play regular guy, hero and villain all wrapped up in one talented package. As Homecoming shows, he's expertly able to switch between all three on a dime, surely aided by his experience as Bruce Wayne and, more specifically, Batman, a vigilante with a strict moral code who made a choice to fight the darkness when his parents were gunned down. Batman of all people knows how easy it is to give in to the allure of criminality when everything seems lost (see: The Joker) and yet he uses his own demons — and extensive resources — to fight on the right side of the law.

At the same time, Wayne grapples with status in the world as a billionaire, playboy philanthropist (the Tony Stark of the DC Universe) and his duty to the city and people of Gotham. Simply put, Batman strikes the perfect balance between identity and responsibility, which is what Peter Parker deals with in Homecoming. He’s just a teenager with a tremendous burden: If he doesn’t use his powers, people get hurt, and even if he does, he may lose out on living a normal life. By that same token, Toomes’ Vulture has the same choice. At the crossroads of doing what is right and what is easy, he picks easy, thus straying down the path of darkness and villain hood. In essence, Keaton is now playing his Batman role in reverse, an alternate (or Bizzaro) universe where Bruce became a supervillain. They’re both non-superpowered individuals who use fancy technology to fly around menacingly and operate outside the law. The more you think about it, the more Toomes and Wayne are different sides of the same coin. Keaton’s basically been preparing for this role for nearly 30 years.

It’s funny to think that there was such a negative outcry from fans when Keaton was first cast as Batman back in late 1980s. Now he’s entrenched in two of the biggest superhero franchises to date, and more than that, he’s actually bridging the gap between them. As Harvey Dent once said, “You either die a hero or live long enough to see yourself become the villain.”

LA Times September 11, 1988:
Batmanjuice
Sue Martin and Pat H. Broeske wrote:Holy controversy! Ever since he was named to the role of the Caped Crusader--aka Bruce Wayne, aka Batman--Michael Keaton's been the subject of some severe snickering from comic book buffs and sci fi/fantasy enthusiasts.

The reason: The new Batman, as revitalized in print by Frank Miller, is one no-nonsense dude. And his crime-busting saga, which begins with the brutal murder of his parents, is nothing to laugh about.

By the same token, "Batman the Movie"--from Warners, based on a film noirish script by Sam Hamm --is reportedly serious stuff.

But Keaton's mostly known for funny stuff. As is director Tim Burton, who just had him very funny in "Beetlejuice."

And so, the movie, due to begin production in October in London, has got to win over skeptics.

Some of whom have been voicing their disapproval with hisses and boos at the various sci fi/fantasy/comic fan gatherings around the country. Including those who let loose groans at the 46th annual World Science Fiction fest on the weekend in New Orleans.

No matter that Jeff Walker--Warners' specialty press publicist who delivered the "Batman" presentation for the fans--cited Keaton's nifty critical notices for the grim "Clean and Sober," in which he's a addict-alcoholic.

As some fans pointed out, Keaton doesn't have the physical stature of Batman. (Turns out there are plans to have Batman wear a kind of body armor beneath that black and blue-gray caped outfit--the better to add some musculature.)

No less winning was the pre-production drawing of the Batmobile--which sported a sinister, smooth, vaguely-reptilian look. More groans. But, the fans applauded the Batwing--Batman's plane.

In case you're wondering if die-hard fans matter in terms of ticket sales . . .

Fact is, it's the die-hard fans who can help turn an otherwise-obscure movie into a cult title (see "Adventures of Buckaroo Banzai"). And, largely during repeat viewings, they've been known to help turn hit pics into phenomenons (see the earlier films of George Lucas and Steven Spielberg). And to turn some TV series (see "Star Trek") into hit pics (see "Star Trek" and its sequels).

Little wonder that a studio rep was pleased to report that the mood of the fans was very upbeat during last month's Comic Con held in San Diego. In fact, said our source, none other than Batman creator Bob Kane was on hand to talk Batman and field questions--and to applaud the casting of Keaton. (Kane will have a cameo in the upcoming pic, as a newspaper cartoonist.)

The Warners spokesman pointed out that Batman isn't a super hero with super powers: "He's more real man than super-man."

And he promised, "Those people questioning Keaton as Batman are going to be surprised."

Meanwhile, the buzz over Batman continues. "It's the talk of the comic world," said Maggie Thompson, co-editor of the industry trade journal, Comics Buyers Guide.

Ever since the casting announcement, the letters column has been dominated by anti-Keaton sentiments: "And some fans have even taken ads out, directing letter-writing campaigns to D.C. (Comics, "literary" home of Batman) and Warner Bros."

Said Thompson: "If you've followed the new Batman comics, you know that his is a dark and brooding tale, with hints that he may even be psychotic.

"So the question is, can Keaton do this?"
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming

Postby TheButcher on Fri Jul 07, 2017 6:35 pm

SPOILERS!
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Collider JULY 7, 2017:
‘Spider-Man: Homecoming’ Spoilers


Heavy Jul 7, 2017:
‘Spider-Man: Homecoming’: Who Bought the Avengers Tower?


Deadline July 8, 2017:
‘Spider-Man: Homecoming’ Delivers Franchise’s Biggest Promotional Campaign At $140M+
Anthony D'Alessandro wrote:EXCLUSIVE: Sony’s Spider-Man: Homecoming has racked up more than $140 million in media value in a global promotional campaign that spans 30 brands. That’s the most lucrative ever for a Spider-Man title and on par dollar-wise with the global pushes of Sony’s 007 movies Skyfall and Spectre.

In addition, the value of Homecoming‘s campaign outstrips that of Marvel’s previous summer release Guardians Of The Galaxy Vol. 2, which analysts valued around $80M.

...


When it comes to merchandising, we hear that’s where Marvel benefits the most because the studio controls that aspect of Spider-Man while Sony has the feature film license. Spider-Man retails sales per NPD were estimated to be in the $1.3 billion range annually three years ago when Amazing Spider-Man 2 hit theaters, while Avengers generated $1 billion.


Box Office Mojo:
‘Spider-Man: Homecoming’ Production Budget: $175 million


THR 7/8/2017:
Amy Pascal Speaks Out About Living Through the Sony Hack
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby Ribbons on Wed Jul 12, 2017 1:40 pm

This movie is super-inconsequential, possibly the lightest and popcorn-y of all of Marvel's light, popcorn films. But it's also a total blast, right up there with the first Guardians in terms of humor and fun. I never had a problem with the perceived lack of faithfulness in the Raimi and Maguire films, but for those who were looking for the "real" Spider-Man, they finally got him here.
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Re: HULK SMASH PUNY SPIDER

Postby TheButcher on Fri Jul 14, 2017 10:38 pm

Film Crit Hulk SMASH: Spider-Man & The Marvel Fatal Flaw
A look at the secret motivations of what these films are "about."
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby TheBaxter on Fri Jul 14, 2017 10:55 pm

Ribbons wrote:This movie is super-inconsequential, possibly the lightest and popcorn-y of all of Marvel's light, popcorn films. But it's also a total blast, right up there with the first Guardians in terms of humor and fun. I never had a problem with the perceived lack of faithfulness in the Raimi and Maguire films, but for those who were looking for the "real" Spider-Man, they finally got him here.


considering most superhero movies these days have nothing less than THE FATE OF THE WORLD at stake, a light, inconsequential superhero film sounds like a welcome change of pace.
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby Ribbons on Fri Jul 14, 2017 11:08 pm

Yeah, I did appreciate the fact that no cities get blown up in this one (just the best sandwich shop in Queens :( )
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby TheButcher on Sat Jul 15, 2017 5:21 am

Ribbons wrote:Yeah, I did appreciate the fact that no cities get blown up in this one (just the best sandwich shop in Queens :( )

Totally justified in my opinion.
It was the dirtiest sandwich shop in Queens.
They had a freakin cat on the counter!
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby Ribbons on Mon Jul 17, 2017 4:00 pm

The secret ingredient is kitty litter
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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming (Trailer!)

Postby Peven on Mon Jul 17, 2017 6:43 pm

Ribbons wrote:The secret ingredient is kitty



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Re: Spider-Man: Homecoming 2 Detention

Postby TheButcher on Tue Jul 18, 2017 5:49 pm

Kevin Feige and Amy Pascal on ‘Spider-Man: Homecoming’, the Sequel, and the Marvel/Sony Deal
Plus, what would have happened if Robert Downey Jr. had said no, and how Vulture was always planned as the antagonist.
STEVE 'FROSTY' WEINTRAUB wrote:Collider: So I’ll start with the big question is, what if Robert Downey Jr. had said no?

AMY PASCAL: That would have been bad.

KEVIN FEIGE: We always have a plan.

PASCAL: Yes.


FEIGE: We always have a plan when we…

PASCAL: It wouldn’t have been as good a plan.
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