Marvel Studios boss Kevin Feige has had a few regrets over his billion-dollar tenure turning comic books into movies.
For a film that’s been set up by a whopping 18 preceding films, “Avengers: Infinity War” does a magnificent job of pulling together all the previous setups into one unified whole. The nineteenth entry in the Marvel Cinematic Universe – with a currently untitled sequel coming to cinemas next year – sees the various superheroes struggling to prevent a powerful alien villain, Thanos, from acquiring the power to commit universal genocide. The film’s sprawling cast necessitates that they be split into smaller, more manageable groups, so as to have any sort of meaningful interaction between characters.
With 'Black Panther' marking Marvel Studio'seiteenth cinema release, which are the studio's best and worst superhero movies?
Marvel fans may have to have their hankies at the ready from the end of the trailers, if rumours just dropping from Avengers: Infinity War are to be believed.
A new Avengers channel is coming to the UK in April, featuring brand new, behind-the-scenes content from Infinity War.
The year 2017 saw some gains for comic book fans, as well as some sleeper hits that took many movie-goers by surprise. DC won big with “Wonder Woman”, but “Justice League” drew mixed reactions, while Marvel scored with “Thor: Ragnarok”, “Spider-Man: Homecoming” and “Guardians of the Galaxy Vol 2”, not forgetting the formerly Fox-owned “Logan”. “Baby Driver” was a surprise hit, while “Blade Runner 2049” brought the franchise back for a new generation in a way that many others failed to do the year before.
Early 'Thor: Ragnarok' trailers showed a very different version of the key scene, so why did the destruction of Mjolnir change in the finished film? The director explains.
'Thor: Ragnarok' director Taika Waititi explains to Yahoo why Thor has taken a turn for the funny, and how he managed to retain his signature voice on set.