We need more episodes of ‘WandaVision’ to figure out what’s going on, but until then, we’ll enjoy its continuing tributes to classic American sitcoms.
When Disney announced 52 upcoming films and series, Hollywood press, movie fans, and even Wall Street ate up the hype. Here’s an overview of the big takeaways.
What started as a promising television series with an engaging story and interesting characters breaks down into a confused mess that becomes difficult to watch.
In a year devoid of blockbuster movies in theaters, Disney has sought to rival Netflix as the leader in on-demand streaming, but questions remain about its approach.
America lost a great actor with Chadwick Boseman’s death but his performances are forever.
Chris Fenton spent years on the front lines of Hollywood’s controversial relationship with China. Now he wants to tell his story. Few in the industry have been willing to do the same, making his project a rare break in the silence.
On the strength of Star Wars, Marvel, and nearly a century’s worth of animated nostalgia, Disney Plus pulled in 10 million subscribers on day one — despite its tech problems.
If it were only ‘Star Wars’ being destroyed, we might pass over it as a mere unfortunate mistake, but hardly a major fictional franchise or character remains that has not suffered, from Marvel Comics to James Bond.
Empty movies that mean only to virtue signal leave people wondering if it’s possible to create a quality superhero movie with minority leads.
Peter Suderman joins The Federalist Radio Hour to discuss the future of streaming content, Marvel movies, and the best summer entertainment.
Blade’s sword-wielding, crime-fighting ways — and the progression of the trilogy itself — gave us all the opportunity to learn the name Thanos.
After 11 years of story-building, Marvel finally gave audiences a sense of completeness, showing it’s not always the journey but the conclusion that counts.
The filmmakers didn’t seem to want to follow the plot much. Or develop characters. Or stay true to some of the more interesting parts of the comics.
The Avengers series raises questions that cut to the essence of human nature, and ‘Endgame’ is the last chance for America to get the answers we deserve.
In the Marvel cinematic universe, the evolution of Thanos tracks with the devolution of western culture and the glorification of death.
Quite possibly the most underrated film in the Marvel Cinematic Universe is ‘Thor.’ (No, I’m not kidding. Yes, I will fight you.)
On the big and small screens, new storytelling is losing its ability to saturate our culture and promote shared values.
Washington Post writer David Betancourt joins Federalist Radio to discuss the work of Stan Lee and big changes in the superhero entertainment industry.
Their partnership was tense, but Stan Lee and Jack Kirby were pioneers.
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