The criticism of ‘Spider-Man: No Way Home‘by Fausto Fernández already warns us that, in reality, the Peter Parker who re-incarnates Tom holland It is Ulysses. “We saw him admiring the impudence, humor and arrogance of the young hero who knows no fate, and here, in the most serious, nocturnal and highly emotional closing of the trilogy, meeting in Hades (the Multiverse) with the ghosts of heroes ( mirror) and villains, living and dead, to finally realize that his search for home, for Ithaca, was in the heart, in death and in the solitude of the superhero “.
This new success on the treatment of the character forces us to recapitulate on the one who is already the comic book hero with a greater number of good films. There is everything, of course, but it seems that not even the complex affairs between Sony, Marvel and Disney have spoiled an excellent collection of titles about the character created by the Americans Stan lee Y Steve Ditko in 1962.
One year after its sixtieth anniversary, its influence is greater than ever and Sony is having a great time playing with our desire to climb the walls and we appreciate it. Although in this list we include only the titles seen from the great adaptation of Sam raimi In 2002, it should be noted that this was not the first time Parker abandoned the vignettes.
It all started with ‘Spider-Man: Spider-Man‘(EW Swackhamer, 1977), pilot episode of’Spiderman‘CBS Productions series that lasted only 15 episodes but had two sequels in the form of two feature films for television,’Spiderman 2: Spider-Man in Action‘(Ron Satlof, 1978) and’Spiderman 3: Challenge of the Dragon‘(Don McDougall, 1979).
The most complete can also be done with ‘The last battle of the green goblin‘(Dan Poole, 1992), a film made by a fan who lived its moment of glory when, thanks to the convention circuit where it was screened, it was applauded by Stan Lee himself.
With Jon watts back in the direction after ‘Spider-Man: Homecoming‘(2017) and’Spider-Man: Far From Home‘(2019), in this third’Spider-Man: No Way Home‘(2021) we see again Tom holland (Peter parker), zendaya (MJ), Marisa tomei (Aunt May), Jacob Batalon (Ned) Y Tony revolori (Flash). In addition, the marvelita has signed up for the party Benedict Cumberbatch (Strange doctor) and old enemies from past Sony realities like Alfred Molina (Octopus doctor) Y Jamie foxx (Electro), among others.
We order from worst to best the great productions about ‘Spiderman‘, what would you change? Have we not put our power and responsibility to good use?
The Amazing Spider-Man (Marc Webb, 2012)
It had only been five years since Tobey Maguire and Sam Raimi’s Spider-Man, ten since they told the origin of the most popular character in the comics. Was it really necessary to repeat everything again without adding anything too new? An hour of movie for the death of Uncle Ben? Sorry for good old Andrew Garfield, but no.
Review of ‘The Amazing Spider-Man’
Spider-Man 3 (Sam Raimi, 2007)
Sam Raimi understood the character but Sony did not quite believe it. Forced to introduce Venom into a movie that already featured a titular villain, the hubbub during its production carried over to the bottom line. At least he left us that scene with the bad Tobey Maguire to make memes.
The Amazing Spider-Man 2: The Power of Electro (Marc Webb, 2014)
The list begins to liven up and is that, although ‘The Amazing Spider-Man 2: The power of Electro’ is somewhat irregular, there is a good collection of arachnid hits throughout its huge footage. The end of Gwen lost steam after the cancellation of the saga, but there is that gift for the devourers of comics.
Review of ‘The Amazing Spider-Man 2: The Power of Electro’
Spider-Man: No Way Home (Jon Watts, 2021)
Now yes, the essentials begin. The new installment of the wall-crawler soon becomes a party for fandom without losing – at least not completely – its status as an individual film. It’s early to launch into spoilers, but let’s just say this movie understands the character in a way that surely would have fascinated Stan Lee and Steve Ditko.
Spider-Man: Far From Home (Jon Watts, 2019)
The new success of Jon Watts was, in addition to a greasy superhero movie, a brilliant teenage romantic comedy with “Eurotrip” included. The sequence in which Mysterio comes up with his tricks, leaving a dizzy Parker really battered, is one of the great moments of the pyrotechnic Phase 3 of the MCU.
Criticism of ‘Spider-Man: Far From Home’
Spider-Man (Sam Raimi, 2002)
Along with ‘X-Men’ (Bryan Singer, 2000), this first ‘Spider-Man’ by Sam Raimi and Tobey Maguire was the germ of the fever for superheroes on the big screen. Playful, agile, and colorful, she was cunning enough to navigate action movies with ease while venturing into tones and shapes that might never have left the vignettes. And Kirsten Dunst.
Spider-Man: Homecoming (Jon Watts, 2017)
And the agreement arrived and the marvelitas saw that it was good. Kevin Feige and Amy Pascal had to work a lot to row in unison but, luckily, they found a way to present us with a version of the character that we all won with. Tom Holland quickly went from being “the new Spider-Man” to simply Spider-Man. With Iron Man as master of ceremonies, the film does not live on revenge rents and knows how to introduce us to a close, recognizable and interesting Parker who faces the only villain who has managed to climb positions until he looks Doc Ock in the face. And it is that Michael Keaton’s Vulture is a lot of Vulture.
‘Spider-Man: Homecoming’ review
Spider-Man 2 (Sam Raimi, 2004)
The jewel in the crown of Raimi, an approach to the character with the smell of comic paper and past horror movies. With a hulking Alfred Molina as one of Spidey’s best villains to date, the train scene has become a popular landmark. If Doctor Octopus has not returned to the big screen since 2004, it is not because the character is not interested, but because the bar is too high. Up to now…
‘Spider-Man 2’ review
Spider-Man: A New Universe (Bob Persichetti, Peter Ramsey, Rodney Rothman, 2018)
The surprise. Just when we all thought that the number of versions of Spider-Man existing in less than two decades would end up burning the character, at Sony they realized that they had a product in their hands so refreshing that they could use that endless arachnid multiplication to their advantage. Understood by many in the beginning as a minor title (something that could be noticed in its decent but humble collection), the care in the artistic work of this animated work put fans on notice. The result is a precious tribute to the character, to his versions, to his ability to become the reflection of everyone, regardless of how we are, and to his vast universe. All this with a Post Malone song, what more could you ask for?
Criticism of ‘Spider-Man: A New Universe’
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