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Iron Man 2

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Critics Consensus: It isn’t quite the breath of fresh air that Iron Man was, but this sequel comes close with solid performances and an action-packed plot.

Critics Consensus: It isn’t quite the breath of fresh air that Iron Man was, but this sequel comes close with solid performances and an action-packed plot.

AUDIENCE SCORE

Critic Consensus: It isn’t quite the breath of fresh air that Iron Man was, but this sequel comes close with solid performances and an action-packed plot.

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Critic Reviews for Iron Man 2

As for the actual grand finale, Downey Jr. and Cheadle seem like they’re already network gaming the PS3 release instead of facing any actual threat, and Rourke goes out like a chump.

The whiz-bang stuff here — while never less than slick — doesn’t produce anything we haven’t seen before.

The best scenes are still the ones with Downey and Gwyneth Paltrow (as Stark’s charm-resistant assistant, Pepper Potts), or just Downey alone.

It’s enjoyable to see a quality superhero dynamically and enthusiastically rendered.

Rourke puts a human face, albeit a bashed one, on comic book villainy.

Even the director. seems to view the heavy clanking of mechanized men as a bit of a chore: the kind of well-prepared yet unremarkable meat course that must inevitably follow the delightful amuse bouche of Robert Downey Jr.’s portrayal of Stark.

The high stakes make for great action, and the script is so solidly funny our complaints are few.

. when it comes to action scenes, explosions, destruction and flying pirouettes, Iron Man does not disappoint. [Full review in Spanish]

I liked Iron Man 2. I laughed, I was engaged, I was entertained. I would see it again.

I don’t think the story was nearly as strong as that of The Dark Knight, but it sure was entertaining and surprisingly funny. and sets up The Avengers quite nicely.

It too frequently seems that Iron Man’s battles could simply be replaced with a scene featuring Stark and his opponent measuring their respective suit’s RAM, with a glance towards their supporting company’s share prices.

It’s much more fun to create a franchise than to doggedly sustain it.

Audience Reviews for Iron Man 2

It’s pretty clear early on that this isn’t going to be as strong of a movie as the first one, but it still has most of the things that made the first a hit. Robert Downey Jr. is still great, the special effects and action are still fun, and the movie is plenty funny. The story is not as strong as the first, mainly because the villain’s motivations in this one are so poorly done. Mickey Rourke’s performance is fine, but the screenplay doesn’t give his character any depth. Tony Stark’s character development throughout the first two movies is really impressive though. I like that the filmmakers have made this series more mature than most outside of the new Nolan Batman franchise. Most sequels to blockbuster hits go with bigger and less elaborate film-making and usually are not as strong (and Iron Man 2 is not one of the exceptions), but is still plenty of fun and a worthy sequel. Bring on Iron Man 3.

RDJ is already well developed as Iron Man by now and does his fantastic job as Tony Stark as he usually does and Gwyneth Paltrow does a good job reprising her role as Pepper Potts and the inclusion of Don Cheadle as a replacement for Terrence Howard doesn’t do as good of a job as Howard but is still a good replacement. but the two new inclusions really steal the show for me. Sam Rockwell does a great job as the prick rival to Tony Stark, Justin Hammer, and Mickey Rourke does probably one of his best roles I’ve seen him portray as the main villain Whiplash (one of my favorite Iron Man villains BTW.) He has this amazing powerful sound to his voice and every time he appears in a scene he just steals the show with this presence of power he brings to the character. Also the action I think is a bit of an improvement compared to the first film. Now I do think the first Iron Man has some of the best action scenes in a superhero film but the 2nd film I think, while having less action, takes every single bit of advantage of every scene with action and just makes it look amazing. My favorite fight aside from the fight at the end of the film an the fight between Tony and Cheadle at Starks house, is the scene where Whiplash splits the cars in half when he is on the racetrack with his electric whips and actually is a legit threat to Tony and does a lot of damage to him. While I do recommend both films, I do prefer this film a little bit more so I say check both films out. I just hope 3 can make the Mandarin an interesting villain for once.

Although enjoyable, this sequel adopts a more serious tone and grants the main character a tragic nuance, which unfortunately turns the movie into a less gratifying experience, since what made the first so great was its sarcastic human hero who never seemed to care about others.

Not as awesome as the first one but a whole bunch of ass kicking goodness involved!! Cant wait for Thor, Captain American and the Avengers.

Damien Chazelle’s ‘First Man’ & ‘Wonder Woman 2’ Will Film Sequences In IMAX

Over the last few years, the use of IMAX cameras and expanded aspect ratio have been incredibly successful in making moviegoers dish some extra cash for a more refined and enthralling cinematic experience at their local IMAX-equipped movie theater. The fact that IMAX works with the filmmakers at the very earliest stages of a film’s production makes it an invaluable and quality-filled experience for both filmmaker and audience.

What used to be reserved for epic, event-style films, IMAX is now being used by a variety of filmmakers that want to bring an added visual flair to their projects. And now, we have learned of several new films that will be using IMAX cameras for part of their production, and one of these projects might surprise you.

According to IMAX CEO Greg FosterRuben Fleischer‘s “Venom,” Damien Chazelle‘s Neil Armstrong biopicВ “First Man,” theВ Patty Jenkins-helmed “Wonder Woman 2” and Jon Favreau‘s “The Lion King” will all receive the IMAX treatment. While “Venom,” “Wonder Woman 2,” and “The Lion King,” all seem like natural fits for the technology, the one that stands out is “First Man.”

The follow-up to his massive box office and critical success, “La La Land,” this is the first we’ve heard of Chazelle using IMAX for his upcoming film. Considering the subject matter, we must assume that sequences that feature space flight will be reserved for theВ IMAX format. This is exciting because it shows just how ubiquitous the IMAX format will be, as the cameras and technology become more refined. Soon enough, we’ll probably have more and more “prestige” films getting the IMAX treatment.

As we’ve mentioned, the use of the IMAX is becoming more common, and the list of filmmakers that dabble in the format has grown over the last few years with, most recently, Denis Villeneuve (“Blade Runner 2049“),В Taika Waititi (“Thor: Ragnarok“) and Ryan Coogler (“Black Panther“) expanding their vision with IMAX cameras.

Of course, up next for IMAX is Marvel Studios‘ much anticipated “Avengers: Infinity War,” directed by the Russo Brothers, which is set to become the very first movie to be entirely shot with IMAX digital cameras. While the filmmakers listed above shoot various sequences in IMAX, the Russo Brothers spent more than a year figuring out how to shoot their entire film in the large format.

Suffice to say, IMAX is here to stay and we’re more than happy with that.

Iron Man 2

Iron Man 2

Movie Information:

Directed By:

Produced By:

Screenplay By:

Distributed By:

Release Date(s):

April 26, 2010 (Los Angeles Premiere)
May 7, 2010 (United States Premiere)

Running Time:

Box office:

Chronological Information:

Iron Man 2 is a 2010 superhero film, based on the Marvel Comics character of the same name. It is the sequel to the 2008 movie Iron Man. The film is directed by Jon Favreau, with Robert Downey, Jr. reprising the title role. The film was released on May 7, 2010 in standard and IMAX theaters, distributed by Paramount Pictures and produced by Marvel Studios.

Don Cheadle replaced Terrence Howard as Lt. Colonel James Rhodes / War Machine.

In Russia, the news media covers Tony Stark’s disclosure of his identity as Iron Man. Ivan Vanko, whose father Anton Vanko has just died, sees this and begins building an arc reactor similar to Stark’s.

Six months later, Stark has used his armor to help maintain world peace. He re-institutes the Stark Expo in Flushing Meadows to continue his father Howard’s legacy. Senator Stern demands that Stark turn over the Iron Man technology to the government. Stark refuses, claiming that foreign nations and business competitors are decades away from recreating his work, and that it is his property.

The Palladium Core in the Arc Reactor that keeps Stark alive and powers the armor is slowly poisoning him, and he has failed to find a substitute. Growing increasingly despondent and reckless due to his impending death, and choosing not to tell anyone about his condition, Stark appoints his personal assistant Pepper Potts CEO of Stark Industries, and hires Stark employee Natalie Rushman to replace her as his personal assistant.


While Stark is racing at the Circuit de Monaco, he is attacked by Vanko, who uses his arc reactor to power whip-like energy weapons. Stark defeats Vanko with the aid of his portable briefcase armor, and learns that Vanko is the son of his father’s old partner, Anton Vanko, who had collaborated with Howard on the first arc reactor. Anton was deported to his native Soviet Union following attempts to profit from the technology and died in poverty, explaining Vanko’s desire for revenge on the Stark family.

Rival defense contractor Justin Hammer fakes Vanko’s death and recruits him to perfect a line of armored suits to upstage Stark. Hammer, who equals Stark on narcissism and arrogance, wishes to not only defeat his rival in military contracts, but also wishes to absolutely destroy his legacy. At what he believes is his final birthday party, Stark gets drunk while using the Iron Man armor, forcing his friend, U.S. Air Force Lieutenant Colonel James Rhodes, to intervene. Rhodes dons Stark’s Mark II armor and battles Stark. The battle ends when the combatants both fire repulsor beams at each other, creating a huge explosion. After fighting with Stark, Rhodes delivers the armor to the U.S. military.

Nick Fury, S.H.I.E.L.D.’s director, approaches Stark, revealing Rushman as undercover agent Natasha Romanoff and that Howard Stark was a S.H.I.E.L.D. founder whom Fury knew personally. Fury gives him some of his father’s old material; a hidden message in the diorama of the 1974 Stark Expo proves to be a diagram of the structure of a new element. With the aid of his computer J.A.R.V.I.S., Stark synthesizes it. Vanko reveals to Stark that he is still alive and seeking revenge so Stark uses the untested element, ending his palladium dependency.

At the Expo, Hammer unveils Vanko’s armored drones, led by Rhodes in a heavily weaponized version of the Mark II armor. Stark arrives in his new armor to warn Rhodes, but Vanko seizes control of both the drones and Rhodes’ armor and attacks Iron Man. Hammer is arrested while Romanoff and Stark’s bodyguard Happy Hogan attempt to capture Vanko. He escapes, but Romanoff returns control of the Mark II armor to Rhodes.

After defeating his drones Stark and Rhodes confront Vanko himself, now in a new and powerful suit of armor. Neither can match Vanko, but Vanko is ultimately defeated when they fire repulsor rays at each other, causing yet another huge explosion. With his suit too damaged to continue the fight Vanko activates his suit’s self-destruct mechanism, along with that of his drones, apparently killing himself in the process. Stark saves Potts from the exploding drones’ remains. Potts quits as CEO, and she and Stark kiss.

At a debriefing, while news footage of a rampaging Hulk plays, Fury informs Stark that while Iron Man is a suitable candidate for the “Avengers Initiative”, he himself is not. Stark agrees to serve as a consultant if Senator Stern acts as presenter at a ceremony planned for awarding Stark and Rhodes with medals for bravery, which Stern reluctantly does.

In a post-credits scene, S.H.I.E.L.D. Agent Coulson reports the discovery of a large hammer at the bottom of a crater in a desert in New Mexico.

Appearances Edit

Characters Edit

Items Edit

  • Iron Man Armor (film)
    • Mark I
    • Mark II
    • Mark III
    • Mark IV
    • Mark V
    • Mark VI
  • Tony Stark’s Cars:
    • Audi R8 Spyder
    • Ford Flathead Roadster (1932)
    • Ghia Cadillac (1953)
    • Mercury Coupe (1949)
  • War Machine Armor (film)
    • War Machine Armor Mark I

Locations Edit

  • Washington
    • D.C.
  • California
    • Malibu
  • Monaco
  • Robert Downey, Jr. as Anthony “Tony” Stark / Iron Man:
  • Don Cheadle as Lt. Colonel James “Rhodey” Rhodes/War Machine: Tony Stark’s best friend, and a Lieutenant Colonel of the United States Military.
  • Mickey Rourke as Ivan Vanko/Whiplash:
    The main antagonist of the film. This version of the character also includes elements of Crimson Dynamo from the comics (notably the name, which is the name of the creator of Crimson Dynamo’s armor). Rumors have it that he is also Crimson Dynanmo son. Downey offered Rourke the part during a roundtable discussion with David Ansen at the 2009 Golden Globes, and Rourke met with Favreau and Theroux to discuss his character’s role. Rourke almost dropped out of the role due to Marvel’s initial salary offer of $250,000, so the studio chose to increase the deal. Rourke researched for the part by visiting Butyrka prison. He suggested half of the character’s dialogue be in Russian.
  • Gwyneth Paltrow as Pepper Potts: Tony’s assistant and somewhat
  • Sam Rockwell as Justin Hammer:
    The secondary antagonist of the film. Rockwell was considered for the role of Tony Stark in the first film, and he accepted the role of Hammer without reading the script. He had never heard of the character before he was contacted about the part, and was unaware Hammer is an old man in the comics, whereas in the film he will be around Stark’s age.
  • Scarlett Johansson as Natasha Romanoff: A spy undercover as Stark’s assistant. Johansson was cast after a scheduling conflict forced Emily Blunt to drop out of the part.
  • Samuel L. Jackson as Nick Fury (film): Jackson initially had financial problems with Marvel and was unsure about reprising the part of Fury, until they reached a deal that would entail his appearance in nine films as the character.
  • Jon Favreau as Happy Hogan, Tony Stark’s chaffuer and bodyguard.
  • John Slattery as Howard Stark: Tony’s father, as well as a wealthy billionaire industrialist who created and formerly owned the multi-billionaire dollar company called, Stark Industries.

Garry Shandling appeared as Stern, a senator Stark to give his Iron Man armor to the government. Paul Bettany again voiced Stark’s computer, J.A.R.V.I.S.. Clark Gregg reprised his role as S.H.I.E.L.D. Agent Phil Coulson from the first film. Stan Lee appeared in a cameo as talk show host, Larry King.

Production Edit

Jon Favreau said it was his intent to create a film trilogy for Iron Man, with Obadiah Stane (Jeff Bridges) becoming Iron Monger during the sequels. However, Stane became the main villain in Iron Man after a meeting between Favreau and various comic book writers, including Mark Millar. Millar argued the Mandarin, whom Favreau originally intended to be the main villain, was too fantastical.

Favreau concurred, deciding “I look at Mandarin more like how in Star Wars you had the Emperor, but Darth Vader is the guy you want to see the] fight. Then you work your way to the time when lightning bolts are shooting out of the fingers and all that stuff could happen.

Justin Theroux signed to write the script in July 2008, which is based on a story written by Jon Favreau and Robert Downey Jr. Theroux co-wrote Tropic Thunder, and Downey recommended him to Marvel. Gennedy Tartarkovsky storyboarded the film. Shane Black gave some advice on the script, and suggested to Favreau and Downey that they model Stark on J. Robert Oppenheimer, who became depressed with being “the destroyer of worlds” after working on the Manhattan Project. Adi Granov returned to supervise the designs for Iron Man’s armor. Filming will primarily take place at Raleigh Studios in Manhattan Beach, California.

Principal photography began April 6, 2009, at the Pasadena Masonic Temple. The fake working title was Rasputin. Filming also took place at Edwards Air Force Base. It was alsoed filmed at the 2009 Monaco Grand Prix.

Pre-Production Edit

Immediately following Iron Man’s release, Marvel Studios announced that they were developing a sequel, with an intended release date of April 30, 2010. In July 2008, after several months of negotiating, Favreau officially signed on to direct. That same month Justin Theroux signed to write the script, which would be based on a story written by Favreau and Downey. Theroux co-wrote Tropic Thunder, which Downey had starred in, and Downey recommended him to Marvel. Genndy Tartakovsky storyboarded the film, and Adi Granov returned to supervise the designs for Iron Man’s armor.

In October 2008, Marvel Studios came to an agreement to film Iron Man 2, as well as their next three films, at Raleigh Studios in Manhattan Beach, California. A few days later, Don Cheadle was hired to replace Terrence Howard. On being replaced, Howard stated, “There was no explanation, apparently the contracts that we write and sign aren’t worth the paper that they’re printed on sometimes. Promises aren’t kept, and good faith negotiations aren’t always held up.” Entertainment Weekly stated Favreau did not enjoy working with Howard, often re-shooting and cutting his scenes; Howard’s publicist said he had a good experience playing the part, while Marvel chose not to comment.

As Favreau and Theroux chose to reduce the role, Marvel came to Howard to discuss lowering his salary – Howard was the first actor hired in Iron Man and was paid the largest salary. The publication stated they were unsure whether Howard’s representatives left the project first or if Marvel chose to stop negotiating. Theroux denied the part of the report which claimed the size of the role had fluctuated. In November 2013, Howard stated that, going into the film, the studio offered him far less than was in his three-picture contract, claiming they told him the second will be successful, “with or without you,” and, without mentioning him by name, said Downey “took the money that was supposed to go to me and pushed me out.”

In January 2009, Mickey Rourke and Sam Rockwell entered negotiations to play a pair of villains. A few days later Rockwell confirmed he would take the role, and that his character would be Justin Hammer. Paul Bettany confirmed that he would be returning to voice J.A.R.V.I.S. Marvel entered into early talks with Emily Blunt to play the Black Widow, though she was unable to take the role due to a previous commitment to star in Gulliver’s Travels. Samuel L. Jackson confirmed that he had been in discussions to reprise the role of Nick Fury from the first film’s post-credits scene, but that contract disputes were making a deal difficult. Jackson claimed that “There was a huge kind of negotiation that broke down. I don’t know. Maybe I won’t be Nick Fury.”

In February, Jackson and Marvel came to terms, and he was signed to play the character in up to nine films. Downey and Rourke discussed his part during a roundtable discussion with David Ansen at the 2009 Golden Globes, and Rourke met with Favreau and Theroux to discuss the role. Rourke almost dropped out due to Marvel’s initial salary offer of $250,000, but the studio raised the offer, and in March Rourke signed on. Later that same day Scarlett Johansson signed on to play the Black Widow. Her deal included options for multiple films, including potentially The Avengers. In April, Garry Shandling, Clark Gregg, and Kate Mara joined the cast.

Filming Edit

Principal photography began April 6, 2009, at the Pasadena Masonic Temple. The fake working title was Rasputin. The bulk of the production took place at Raleigh Studios, though other locations were also used. Scenes were filmed at Edwards Air Force Base from May 11 through May 13. The location had also been used for Iron Man, and Favreau stated that he felt the “real military assets make the movie more authentic and the topography and the beauty of the desert and flightline open the movie up”.

The Historic Grand Prix of Monaco action sequence was shot in the parking lot of Downey Studios, with sets constructed in May and filming lasting through June. Permission to film in Monaco prior to the 2009 Monaco Grand Prix had initially been awarded, but was later retracted by Bernie Ecclestone. The filmmakers shipped one Rolls-Royce Phantom there, and filmed a track sequence in which race cars were later digitally added. Tanner Foust took on the role of driving Stark’s racing car.

Also in June, it was reported that John Slattery had joined the film’s cast as Howard Stark. Olivia Munn was also cast, in an unspecified role.A massive green screen was constructed at the Sepulveda Dam to film a portion of the Stark Expo exterior, with the rest either shot at an area high school or added digitally.

To construct the green screen, hundreds of shipping containers were stacked, covered in plywood and plaster, and then painted green. For the conclusion of that climactic scene, which the crew dubbed the “Japanese Garden” scene, a set was built inside Sony Studios in Los Angeles. Principal photography lasted 71 days, and the film’s production officially wrapped on July 18, 2009. A post-credits scene depicting the discovery of a large hammer was filmed on the set of Thor, and some of it was reused in the film. Jon Favreau revealed that the scene was filmed with anamorphic lenses to match Thor.

Post-Production Edit

Janek Sirrs was the film’s visual effects supervisor, and Industrial Light & Magic again did the bulk of the effects, as it did on the first film. ILM’s visual effects supervisor on the film, Ben Snow, said their work on the film was “harder” than their work on the first, stating that Favreau asked more of them this time around. Snow described the process of digitally creating the suits:

On the first Iron Man, we tried to use the Legacy [Studios, Stan Winston’s effects company] and Stan Winston suits as much as we could. For the second one, Jon Favreau was confident we could create the CG suits, and the action dictated using them. So, Legacy created what we called the “football suits” from the torso up with a chest plate and helmet. We’d usually put in some arm pieces, but not the whole arm.

In the house fight sequence, where Robert Downey Jr. staggers around tipsy, we used some of the practical suit and extended it digitally. Same thing in the Randy’s Donuts scene. But in the rest of the film, we used the CG suit entirely. And Double Negative did an all-digital suit for the Monaco chase.

ILM created 527 shots for the film, using programs such as Maya. Perception worked on over 125 shots for the film. They crafted gadgets, such as Tony Stark’s transparent LG smartphone, and created the backdrops for the Stark Expo as well as the computer screen interfaces on the touch-screen coffee table and the holographic lab environment. In total, 11 visual effect studios worked on the film.

In January 2010, IMAX Corporation, Marvel Entertainment and Paramount Pictures announced that the film would receive a limited release on digital IMAX screens. It was not shot with IMAX cameras, so it was converted into the format using the IMAX DMR technology. The film underwent reshoots in February. Olivia Munn’s original role was cut, but she was given a new role during the reshoots.

The post-credits scene where Coulson finds Mjölnir in the desert was directed by Kenneth Branagh, director of Thor.

Sequel Edit

  • Main Article: Iron Man 3

Iron Man 3’s international release poster.

Marvel Studios president Kevin Feige said he is happy with the results of Iron Man 2 and predicted that Iron Man 3 will be in theaters by 2013. “We do have a contract with Robert Downey Jr. to do it, and will come after The Avengers”, Feige said that although the character may need reworking, the Mandarin would be in the third film.

After the release of Iron Man 2, a conflict between Paramount Pictures, which has distribution rights to certain Marvel properties, and The Walt Disney Company, Marvel Comics’ corporate parent, clouded the timing and the distribution arrangement of a possible third film.

In October, 2010, an official announcement was committed between Disney and Paramount; The third film was released on April 2013 under distribution by The Walt Disney Company.

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Sinopsis First Man:

First Man is based on James Hansen’s biography First Man: A Life Of Neil A. Armstrong and the astronaut’s historical 1969 mission on Apollo 11 is approaching its 50-year anniversary.

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First Man – Official Trailer (HD)


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