Captain Marvel – Film

About Captain Marvel – Film



Captain Marvel Film DetailsĀ 

Captain MarvelĀ is a 2019 AmericanĀ superhero filmĀ based onĀ Marvel ComicsĀ featuring the characterĀ Carol Danvers / Captain Marvel. Produced byĀ Marvel StudiosĀ and distributed byĀ Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures, it isĀ the 21st filmĀ in theĀ Marvel Cinematic UniverseĀ (MCU). The film was written and directed byĀ Anna Boden and Ryan Fleck, withĀ Geneva Robertson-DworetĀ also contributing to the screenplay.Ā Brie LarsonĀ stars asĀ Carol Danvers, alongsideĀ Samuel L. Jackson,Ā Ben Mendelsohn,Ā Djimon Hounsou,Ā Lee Pace,Ā Lashana Lynch,Ā Gemma Chan,Ā Annette Bening,Ā Clark Gregg, andĀ Jude Law. Set in 1995, the story follows Danvers as she becomesĀ Captain MarvelĀ after Earth is caught in the center of a galactic conflict between two alien civilizations.

Development of the film began by May 2013. It was officially announced in October 2014 as Marvel Studios’ first female-led superhero film.Ā Nicole PerlmanĀ andĀ Meg LeFauveĀ were hired to write the film the following April after submitting separate takes on the character, and borrowed elements fromĀ Roy Thomas’ 1971 “Kreeā€“Skrull War” comic book storyline. Larson was announced as Danvers at the 2016Ā San Diego Comic-Con, with Boden and Fleck hired to direct in April 2017. Robertson-Dworet was soon hired to re-write the script, with the rest of the cast added by the start of filming.Ā Location shootingĀ began in January 2018, withĀ principal photographyĀ starting that March in California and concluding in Louisiana in July 2018. Several actors reprise their roles from previous MCU films inĀ Captain Marvel, including Jackson and Gregg who were digitallyĀ de-agedĀ inĀ post-productionĀ to reflect the film’s 1990s setting.

Captain MarvelĀ premiered in London on February 27, 2019, and was theatrically released in the United States on March 8, as part ofĀ Phase ThreeĀ of the MCU. The film grossed over $1.1Ā billion worldwide, making it the first female-led superhero film to pass the billion-dollar mark. It became theĀ fifth-highest-grossing film of 2019Ā and was theĀ 23rd-highest-grossing film of all timeĀ during its theatrical run. The film received generally positive reviews from critics with praise for the performances of the cast, particularly that of Larson. A sequel,Ā The Marvels, is scheduled for release on November 10, 2023.



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STORY



PRODUCTION

Development

By May 2013,Ā Marvel Studios’ writing room had produced a script for a film featuringĀ Ms. Marvel, an alias used by the characterĀ Carol DanversĀ before she took the mantleĀ Captain Marvel. Later that year, executive producerĀ Louis D’EspositoĀ said the studio was interested in a female-driven superhero film and had plenty of “strong female characters” from which to choose, suggesting Captain Marvel,Ā Black Widow,Ā Pepper Potts, orĀ Peggy CarterĀ as possible candidates.Ā Kevin Feige, President of Marvel Studios, said that if Marvel was to make a female-led film, he would prefer it to be a new character to theĀ Marvel Cinematic UniverseĀ like Captain Marvel, for whom anĀ origin storyĀ could be told. In August 2014, Feige stated that development had begun on a Captain Marvel film, and said members of the public asked about the project more often thanĀ Iron Man 4Ā orĀ Avengers: Infinity War.

In October 2014, Feige announced thatĀ Captain MarvelĀ would be the studio’s first female-led film, and would focus on Carol Danvers. It was given a release date of July 6, 2018, as part of theirĀ Phase ThreeĀ slate of films. Feige said the film had been in development almost as long asĀ Guardians of the GalaxyĀ (2014) andĀ Doctor StrangeĀ (2016), and one of its biggest challenges would be balancing the title character’s “earthbound” adventures with her cosmic powers. He said a writer and director for the film would be announced soon, and female filmmakers were being considered for the project, but he could not promise that filmmakers from a certain demographic would be hired for the film.

In February 2015, Marvel pushed the release date back to November 2, 2018, to accommodateĀ Spider-Man: HomecomingĀ (2017). In early April, Feige revealed that Captain Marvel had been included in an early draft of theĀ Avengers: Age of UltronĀ (2015) screenplay, but Marvel chose to remove this appearance because they did not want to introduce the character before they were able to explore her backstory and personality first. He also said that Marvel would announce writers for the film within a few weeks, and by mid-April,Ā Guardians of the GalaxyĀ co-screenwriterĀ Nicole PerlmanĀ andĀ Inside OutĀ (2015) co-screenwriterĀ Meg LeFauveĀ were announced to be writing the screenplay. The duo were put together as a writing team after impressing Feige with separate takes on the character, and began work on the film within a month.Ā Jessica Gao, who would later become theĀ head writerĀ forĀ She-Hulk: Attorney at LawĀ (2022), alsoĀ pitchedĀ for the film. LeFauve found the character being a female superhero to be both “wonderful” and a challenge, believing that the character’s power-level could lead to the “Superman curse” of being perceived to be invulnerable. Additionally, LeFauve and Perlman found that writing a “story about a human and not get[ting] too overwhelmed by the worry of representing all women” worked best when approaching the story. An article about young girls who would quit learning to code after they encountered trouble made LeFauve and Perlman consider questions about females being taught they cannot make mistakes or embrace their own power. This helped the duo realize that “part of embracing your power is failure” and seeing it “more as feedback instead of your character”.

By May, Marvel had discussions withĀ Ava DuVernayĀ about directingĀ Captain MarvelĀ orĀ Black PantherĀ (2018), which Feige confirmed a month later, saying that he had met with DuVernay amongst a number of other directors and expected a decision to be made by mid- to late 2015. That September, Feige said that the casting process would not begin until 2016, as the studio did not want to try to cast Carol Danvers until they had decided on the direction for the character in the screenplay, as well as the structure of the film and the character’s role in the rest of Marvel’s Phase Three films. Producer Jeremy Latcham elaborated that “getting the character right first is going to lead the charge”. In October 2015, Marvel changed the release date again, this time moving it to March 8, 2019, to make room forĀ Ant-Man and the WaspĀ (2018).

Feige stated in April 2016 that a director would be announced within a few months and that the first cast members would be announced in mid-2016. He also mentioned that the film would be about Carol Danvers becoming Captain Marvel. The next month, indie filmmakerĀ Emily Carmichael’s name surfaced as a possible contender to direct the film, and by June,Ā Brie LarsonĀ emerged as the frontrunner to play Captain Marvel. Larson’s casting was confirmed at the 2016Ā San Diego Comic-Con. She was set to earn $5Ā million for the film. Larson was initially hesitant to accept the role, but “couldn’t deny the fact that this movie is everything I care about, everything that’s progressive and important and meaningful, and a symbol I wished I would’ve had growing up”. She was able to bring to the part “some of those things” she had used in previous, more “dramatic roles”. Larson felt this would differentiate Captain MarvelĀ from other superhero films. Also at Comic-Con, Feige said the search for a director had narrowed to ten candidates and he hoped to announce the final choice in the coming months.

Perlman revealed in August that the character’s origin story had been changed for the film because of similarities to theĀ DC ComicsĀ characterĀ Green Lantern, with Feige explaining that the new story is centered on Danvers finding her limitations and vulnerabilities. He added that Danvers is the most powerful character in the MCU, and would become very important in the franchise. Producer Nate Moore said the film avoids the traditional structure of many MCU origin stories, which he described as a character having a problem before gaining “powers at the end of the first act, and the end of the second act they learn about the powers, the third act they probably fight a villain who has a function of the same powers”; instead, Danvers starts the film having already gained her powers.

In October 2016, Feige admitted that the announcement for a director was taking longer than he previously expected, and explained that the studio was now waiting for more of the film’s story to be defined in the script so they could then talk to potential directors about it. Once again talking about hiring a female filmmaker to direct the film, Feige said that he did not think it would be a requirement to make a “great version” of the film, but it was something that Marvel felt was important to consider, even if that female filmmaker did not know a lot about the comics, as “they just have to fall in love with it once they are presented with it. It’s amazing to see all of the filmmakers read through [the source material] and know, ‘Oh, a female’s writing it now'”, speaking in particular toĀ Kelly Sue DeConnick’s run in the comics. Feige expected a director to be announced by the end of 2016; however, Perlman and LeFauve turned in a script treatment around December, pushing additional meetings with director candidates into early 2017.

In February 2017, Perlman stated that despite her and LeFauve being hired almost a year previously, the duo had only recently gotten their “marching orders” for the script, stating that one of the reasons for the delay was figuring out where the film would fit within the MCU. Perlman also discussed the character’s femininity, feeling that it was important to make sure she is not “somebody who is a hero in spite of her femininity … being a woman is part of [her] strength”. The writers were also wary of tropes that could be diminishing to a female character but not for male characters, such as things they would not have been concerned about writing forĀ Iron ManĀ but would not play the same way for Captain Marvel.



CAST

  • Brie LarsonĀ asĀ Carol Danvers / Vers / Captain Marvel:
    An ex-U.S. Air ForceĀ fighter pilot and member of an eliteĀ KreeĀ military unit calledĀ Starforce. She was imbued with superhuman strength, energy projection, and flight after exposure toĀ TesseractĀ energy. Larson described Danvers as a “believer in truth and justice” and a “bridge between Earth and space”, who must balance her unemotional Kree side with her “flawed” human half.Ā Larson also called Danvers aggressive, quick-tempered, and invasiveā€”attributes that help her in a fight but prove to be character flaws. Marvel StudiosĀ presidentĀ Kevin FeigeĀ said Larson was cast because of her ability to balance the character’s vast powers with her humanity. Due to concern that Larson (aged 26 when she was cast) was too young to portray an accomplishedĀ airman, screenwriterĀ Nicole PerlmanĀ consulted with the Air Force, who said it was possible for someone to excel between the ages of 28 and 34. Larson trained for nine months for the role, learningĀ judo,Ā boxing, andĀ wrestling. She also visitedĀ Nellis Air Force BaseĀ and met with active duty airmen, includingĀ Brigadier GeneralĀ Jeannie LeavittĀ andĀ ThunderbirdsĀ pilotĀ MajorĀ Stephen Del Bagno, in preparation for the role. Carol Danvers is portrayed as a thirteen-year-old byĀ Mckenna Grace, and as a six-year-old by London Fuller.
  • Samuel L. JacksonĀ asĀ Nick Fury:
    The future director ofĀ S.H.I.E.L.D., who at this time is a low-levelĀ bureaucrat. Fury appears without his signature eye patch as the film is set before he loses his eye. Feige explained that Danvers is the first superhero that Fury has come across, which sets him on a path to his role working with heroes in later-set MCU films. Jackson described Fury at this point as a desk jockey, who has not yet become cynical towards bureaucracy and who learns in the film that there are superpowered beings who could help S.H.I.E.L.D. Jackson added that trusting Danvers plays a key role in his development, as they become “compatriots” throughout the film. Jackson was digitally de-aged by 25 years, the first time Marvel had done this for an entire film.
  • Ben MendelsohnĀ asĀ TalosĀ and Keller:
    Talos is the shape-shifting leader of theĀ SkrullsĀ who goes undercover at S.H.I.E.L.D. as Fury’s boss, Keller. Mendelsohn described Keller as “buttoned up” compared to Talos’s “more laid-back” Skrull persona. Mendelsohn uses an American accent inspired by formerĀ United States Secretary of DefenseĀ Donald RumsfeldĀ for Keller, and his native Australian accent for Talos; the latter was chosen, after a “lengthy discussion”, due to what Mendelsohn called “earthy correctness”. The makeup and prosthetics necessary to portray Talos took “a couple of hours” to apply. Executive producer Johnathan Schwartz added that “it’s sort of fun to show off both the Skrull’s powers and Ben’s range as an actor” with the character. Talos also takes on a surfer-girl form, portrayed by Emily Ozrey and Abigaille Ozrey, and a Kree soldier disguise played byĀ Duane Henry. An early version of the script had the character dying in the film.
  • Djimon HounsouĀ asĀ Korath:
    A Kree swordsman and second-in-command of Starforce. Hounsou explained that Korath was “at his infancy” in the film compared to his appearance inĀ Guardians of the GalaxyĀ (2014), but was “still a humorless machine”.
  • Lee PaceĀ asĀ Ronan the Accuser:
    A high-ranking Kree official. Compared with his appearance inĀ Guardians of the Galaxy, Ronan is not yet a “radical zealot”, with his role in the Kree military intersecting with Starforce “in an interesting way”.
  • Lashana LynchĀ asĀ Maria Rambeau:
    One of Danvers’ oldest friends and a fellow Air Force pilot who goes by the call sign “Photon”. She is a single mother to daughterĀ Monica. Lynch described Rambeau as “resilient” and someone “that you don’t feel like you need to help”. Larson called Rambeau “the representation of love” in the film and “an incredible badass”. She described the friendship between Danvers and Rambeau as equal, with “a playful competitiveness mutual respect”. Like Larson, Lynch met with active duty airmen in preparation for the role. In particular, she met with pilots who are also mothers. Lynch was excited to portray a character the audience would be proud of and could relate to, especially mothers and members of the black community, helping to continue “a real through-line” for African-American characters in the MCU after Black Panther (2018).
  • Gemma ChanĀ asĀ Minn-Erva:
    A Kree sniper and member of Starforce. Chan explained that Minn-Erva was “the star of Starforce” before Danvers joined the team and is “slightly threatened by someone else who has come in and is also very talented”.
  • Annette BeningĀ as theĀ Supreme IntelligenceĀ andĀ Mar-Vell / Dr. Wendy Lawson:
    The Supreme Intelligence is anĀ artificial intelligenceĀ that is the collective embodiment of the greatest minds of the Kree people, and the ruler of the Kree Empire. It appears in different forms to each person, specifically to Vers as rebel Kree scientist Mar-Vell, who had disguised herself on Earth as Danvers’ boss Dr. Wendy Lawson. Mar-Vell was originally written as a male love interest to Danvers as in the comics, but after struggling to cast the character, co-directorĀ Anna BodenĀ suggested that they cast a woman instead, and tie her in to the Supreme Intelligence storyline by combining those characters. Boden said Bening was “regal” as the Supreme Intelligence, and “casual and cool and laid back” as Lawson. Feige said changing Mar-Vell’s gender was important to Danvers’ development in the film, giving her a female mentor.
  • Clark GreggĀ asĀ Phil Coulson:
    A rookie agent of S.H.I.E.L.D. who works closely with Fury. Gregg said the film would be “the earliest we will have seen [Coulson in the MCU], so when he says ‘Mr. Stark, this isn’t my first rodeo’ inĀ Iron ManĀ (2008), this is maybe the rodeo he’s talking about.” He had to work to portray Coulson as “a little less crusty and jaded” than he is in the present day of the MCU. Though Coulson encountered the Kree in the MCU television seriesĀ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., Schwartz noted thatĀ Captain MarvelĀ would not need to worry about that since it is a prequel where Kree is not even “part of his vocabulary yet”. Like Jackson, Gregg was digitally de-aged by 25 years.
  • Jude LawĀ asĀ Yon-Rogg:
    The commander of Starforce and Danvers’ mentor, who trains her to use her new powers. Law said that his character is “driven by a belief in the divine leadership of the Kree people. So he’s almost a devout warriorā€”unquestioning, conservative, but inspirational.” Law also stated that his character has a special relationship with Danvers, whom he views as a protĆ©gĆ©e, which becomes a source of tension in the film with the other members of Starforce.Ā Robert Downey Jr., who portraysĀ Tony StarkĀ in the MCU films and who co-starred with Law inĀ Sherlock HolmesĀ (2009) andĀ its sequelĀ (2011), counseled him on working with Marvel before Law took the part.



RELEASE

March 7, 2019

 



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