Steve Rogers, a rejected military soldier transforms into Captain America after taking a dose of a "Super-Soldier serum". But being Captain America comes at a price as he attempts to take down a war monger and a terrorist organization.
Samuel L. Jackson
As Steve Rogers struggles to embrace his role in the modern world, he teams up with another super soldier, the Black Widow, to battle a new threat from history: an assassin known as the Winter Soldier.
Samuel L. Jackson,
When bitten by a genetically modified spider, a nerdy, shy, and awkward high school student gains spider-like abilities that he eventually must use to fight evil as a superhero after tragedy befalls his family.
Marvel's "Iron Man 3" pits brash-but-brilliant industrialist Tony Stark/Iron Man against an enemy whose reach knows no bounds. When Stark finds his personal world destroyed at his enemy's hands, he embarks on a harrowing quest to find those responsible. This journey, at every turn, will test his mettle. With his back against the wall, Stark is left to survive by his own devices, relying on his ingenuity and instincts to protect those closest to him. As he fights his way back, Stark discovers the answer to the question that has secretly haunted him: does the man make the suit or does the suit make the man? Written by
Only a few suits in the House Party Protocol feature designs unique to themselves. Others sport numerous features from them, recoloured or matched up with other parts. Marks 1-7, 15-17(Sneaky, Nightclub and Heartbreaker), 22(Hot Rod), 25(Striker), 33(Silver Centurion), 35(Red Snapper) and 37-42(Hammerhead, Igor, Gemini, Shotgun and Bones) all feature their own unique designs. Marks 8-14 are all either red and gold or black and silver and share parts from Mark 7, 17, 22, 35, 37 and 40, Mark 24(Tank) is a recoloured Mark 17, Mark 26(Gamma) is a recoloured Mark 25, Mark 30(Blue Steel) is a recoloured Mark 33, Mark 23(Shades) is a recolored Mark 40 and others are recolored combinations of Mark 7, 17, 22, 25, 33, 35 and 40. See more »
When Happy's closing the sliding doors, he's almost done. In the next scene, they're more open than they were before. See more »
A famous man once said, 'We create our own demons.' Who said that? What does that even mean? Doesn't matter. I said it 'cause he said it. So now, he was famous and that basically getting said by two well-known guys. I don't, uh... I'm gonna start again.
Let's track this from the beginning.
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This is the first Marvel film that has a prologue (the Iron Man armors are detonated) before the opening logos appear. See more »
Fine Ending to the Trilogy Certainly Goes Out with a Bang
The First Two Acts in the Third Instalment of Iron Man are an Excellent and Edgy Set-Up for the Final Act that Unleashes a Free-For-All, Slam-Bang, Action Exercise that Tries to Out Do All that has Come Before in Terms of Such Things. It Might Have Succeeded.
The Major Cast Members Are Back with Robert Downey Jr Lynch Pinning the Movie with More Angst About His New York Experience with The Avengers and Suffers Some Here but Still Manages to Wield the Wit. Don Cheadle has Grown Into the Role as Rhody/War Machine and has Quite a Bit of Screen time and Makes the Most of It and Gwyneth Paltrow's Pepper Gets to Put On the Suit.
Guy Pearce and Ben Kingsley are Not Surprisingly Welcome as Bad Guys in a Contemporary Story of Terrorist Insanity. Some Marvel Maniacs Have Wailed and Waxed Wildly About the Mandarin Character and it is a Matter of "Each His Own" Whether You Accept the Change or Not. It Could be Called a Cheat, but at the Very Least it is Unexpected and Works in its Slight of Hand.
Overall, it has Enough of a Cerebral Script to Balance the Over the Top Action and Explosions. Some of the Battles have Flourishes that are Outstanding Including a Skyjacking and Barrel of Monkeys Piece that is a Highlight. This is Another Fine Film from Marvel and Fits Comfortably in the Super-Hero Genre.
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