Forbes released its annual highest-paid actors list for 2017 and there are quite a few newcomers on the list. Overall, the list proves that if you star in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, you’re set for a while. Ruffalo got a nice payday from his role in the MCU.
Celebs are reaching out to the young man after seeing his tearful message about bullying.
It wasn't Bruce Willis playing Thanos. It wasn't Tom Holland's Spidey-sense. And it wasn't the Guardians of the Galaxy.
Chris Evans is staying on for the thus-far untitled ‘Avengers 4’, he’s confirmed, which will see him wielding the Captain America shield until 2019. Evans, who first donned the helmet in ‘Captain America: The First Avenger’ back in 2011, was originally only signed up to be in six movies for Marvel. Speaking to the Daily Telegraph, he said: “I had six films in my Marvel contract, so I could have said after the third Avengers I was done, but they wanted to make the third and fourth Avengers films as a two-parter,” he said.
It has long been anticipated that once they call a wrap on ‘Avengers: Infinity War’ and its as-yet untitled sequel (currently shooting back-to-back with Joe and Anthony Russo directing), Chris Evans would be hanging up the mask and shield of Captain America – but we might want to hold our horses there. Despite having long hinted at a desire to step back from acting in favour of directing once his Marvel contract reaches its conclusion with the third and fourth ‘Avengers’ movies, the 35-year old actor would appear to have had a change of heart – or, at least, is keeping his options open. Asked whether he will return as Steve Rogers beyond the upcoming two-volume ‘Avengers’ epic, Evans tells Collider, “It’s really not up to me.
‘Captain America’ star Chris Evans has been told stop publicly slating Donald Trump by those who advise him on his career moves. Evans has frequently harangued the president and those around him on Twitter, and has made his political views very well known.
The lingering shirtless scene has become a trademark in Marvel’s movies and TV shows, and why not? Their leading men sacrifice cream cakes and booze in favour of gruelling gym sessions and infinite ab crunches to gain Marvel’s signature chiselled frames. But not all actors start out looking like a mythical god, so let’s take a look back at Marvel’s leading men before and after their magnificent makeovers.
Chris Evans wants to give an extraordinary little girl the gift of an ordinary life in Gifted, the new drama from director Marc Webb (500 Days of Summer). When Mary begins attending school for the first time, the other adults in her life realize that she’s a mathematical prodigy — including Mary’s grandmother Evelyn (Lindsay Duncan), who wants to take custody of the child in the interest of developing her genius. Luckily, he has the support of Mary’s teacher Bonnie (Jenny Slate, Evans’s real-life girlfriend), who also has a romantic connection with Frank.
The Hollywood Reporter delves into the secret economy of the fan convention circuit, where popular actors can walk away with six-figure payments from one or two days’ work
Extremely unlikely to have hidden at the back of the class for much longer, the folks behind Honest Trailers have taken aim at the box office-busting ‘Captain America: Civil War’.
You’d be forgiven for thinking that Chris Evans’ new series of ‘Top Gear’ is set to be the most controversial programme to ever grace your TV, judging by the almost daily stories emerging about its supposedly 'troubled’ route to our living rooms. You either love Chris Evans or you hate him. Feeding into the whole marmite business is the fact that Evans is being accused of bullying – exactly what Jeremy Clarkson was fired for, which makes for a bit of a perfect storm in terms of tabloid column inches.
The stars were out in force for the UK premiere of ‘Captain America: Civil War’, in cinemas Friday, but it was Elizabeth Olsen who stole the show with her plunging neckline that seemed to catch the attention of Cap himself.
Captain America (Chris Evans) has adjusted to modern-day life by the time the events of Captain America: Civil War unfold. Much of the credit goes to the pop-culture tips from his partner-in-crimefighting, Sam Wilson/Falcon (Anthony Mackie), which included Nirvana (the band) and Troubleman (the Marvin Gaye soundtrack), given to the freshly thawed superhero in 2014’s Captain America: Winter Soldier.
When it came to questions about who was fighting on whose side, no one was talking. Not the actors, not the directors, not the writers, not the producers, not the cooks at craft services. But as soon as we left the air-conditioned comforts of Atlanta’s Pinewood Studios offices for an open-air lot baking in the Georgia sun, the dueling factions were there for us to behold firsthand.