The Hank Pym actor told Yahoo Movies UK he wants to do a Marvel movie every couple of years.
Michael Douglas, Evangeline Lilly, Paul Rudd and director Peyton Reed talk to Yahoo Movies UK about the omittance of Hank's spousal abuse from the movies.
If there’s one Marvel Cinematic Universe poster that I thought I’d never see again, it’s 2008’s “The Incredible Hulk”, since Edward Norton no longer plays Bruce Banner in the current MCU. There are ten main galleries that spotlight the different major characters and teams in the Marvel Universe with several semi-educational posters to provide some learning points for children.
Since 2008, Marvel Studios’ cinematic output has gone from strength to strength. Starting with Robert Downey Jr.’s franchise-defining turn in Iron Man the studio, now owned by Disney, has 20 movies under its belt with Ant-Man and the Wasp the latest to reach cinemas. Debate rages over what the best (and subsequently worst) Marvel Cinematic Universe movies are, particularly among Yahoo Movies UK’s trusted contributors who all submitted wildly varying rankings. Here’s how we ranked every MCU movie to date. Read more Every Marvel film currently planned Tom Hardy’s best movie roles, ranked The 10 best Game of Thrones episodes
Many movies just didn’t seem interesting, even though a few – “Avengers: Age of Ultron” and “Star Wars: The Force Awakens” – were much anticipated. As before, we based our choices on the movies released in Singapore this year (in case you’re wondering why some US releases in late 2014 were included). Movies that didn’t make it to the list but deserve an honourable mention are: “Cinderella”, “The Man from U.N.C.L.E.” and “Straight Outta Compton”.
Who doesn’t like a good layered gag? This year was jam-packed full of movies with jokes that worked on multiple levels, and we’re big fans of the humble in-joke – comedic treats that only eagle-eyed fans will spot. How many of these in-jokes did you spot in 2015?
The release of the movie’s first trailer on Tuesday evening earned some attention back for the on-screen product, which stars Paul Rudd as the titular miniature hero, but, as the new Entertainment Weekly cover story proves, the behind-the-scenes machinations that saw fanboy favorite director Edgar Wright replaced by comedy vet Peyton Reed is still making waves. “It is true that there were disagreements about the direction the script should take, but everything was aboveboard,” he said.