Marvel Studios The Marvel Cinematic Universe An Official Timeline

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Marvel Studios The Marvel Cinematic Universe An Official Timeline

Marvel Studios The Marvel Cinematic Universe An Official Timeline

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Fischer, Russ (August 8, 2012). "Marvel Has Joss Whedon on Contract Through 2015". /Film. Archived from the original on October 27, 2014 . Retrieved August 7, 2014. Daily Bugle Exclusive: a chat with one of Peter Parker's teachers, Coach Wilson. (concurrent events)

Andreeva, Nellie (July 27, 2012). "ABC And Marvel Eying 'Avengers'-Themed TV Series". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on September 6, 2012 . Retrieved July 29, 2012. Goldberg, Leslie (May 1, 2019). " 'Ghost Rider,' 'Helstrom' Marvel Live-Action Dramas a Go at Hulu". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on May 3, 2019 . Retrieved May 1, 2019. Barnhardt, Adam (July 17, 2021). "Disney+ Reveals New MCU Timeline". ComicBook.com. Archived from the original on July 19, 2021 . Retrieved July 27, 2021. Li, Shirley (January 13, 2017). "The Defenders EP talks juggling four heroes – and the 'crisis' that unites them". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on January 14, 2017 . Retrieved January 13, 2017. Loki season 2 has arrived on Disney+, which means that MCU fans can now dive into the crazy dimension-travel adventures of Tom Hiddleston's God of Mischief.In the following list, movies are in bold type, shorts are in italics and TV shows and one-off specials are neither. In March 2018, the Walt Disney Company announced three new Marvel-themed areas inspired by the MCU to Disney California Adventure, Walt Disney Studios Paris, and Hong Kong Disneyland. The developments will be designed by Walt Disney Imagineering in collaboration with Marvel Studios and Marvel Themed Entertainment. [393] As was established with Guardians of the Galaxy – Mission: Breakout!, Avengers Campus exists in its own theme park universe that is inspired by the MCU. [394] [395] Being in the MCU multiverse, Avengers Campus has a shared history with the MCU proper, with a few notable exceptions being the Blip from Avengers: Infinity War did not occur, and some characters who died, such as Tony Stark, are still alive. [395] Hong Kong Disneyland a b c d Lussier, Germain (September 30, 2013). " 'Captain America: The Winter Soldier' Takes Place Two Years After 'The Avengers' ". /Film. Archived from the original on October 1, 2013 . Retrieved September 30, 2013.

Sciretta, Peter (July 6, 2018). "Kevin Feige Explains How They Planned 'Ant-Man and The Wasp' Alongside 'Infinity War,' the Disney Streaming Service and More [Interview]". /Film. Archived from the original on July 19, 2018 . Retrieved July 18, 2018. a b Kit, Borys; Masters, Kim (September 3, 2015). "Marvel's Civil War: Why Kevin Feige Demanded Emancipation from CEO Ike Perlmutter". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on September 4, 2015 . Retrieved September 3, 2015. a b c d e f g h Vary, Adam B. (July 23, 2022). "Marvel Studios' Phases 5 and 6: Everything We Learned at Comic-Con About the Multiverse Saga". Variety. Archived from the original on July 24, 2022 . Retrieved July 24, 2022. In July 2019, Feige announced the Phase Four slate at San Diego Comic-Con, consisting of films and, for the first time, television event series on Disney+. [26] The Phase Four slate includes What If...?, the first animated series from Marvel Studios, and by July 2021 the studio was creating an "animation branch and mini studio", [27] known as Marvel Studios Animation, [28] to focus on more animated content beyond What If...?. [27] Alonso confirmed that Marvel Studios had around 31 projects in various stages of development by September 2021. [29] In April 2022, Feige said he and Marvel Studios were on a creative retreat to plan and discuss the MCU films for the following 10 years. [30] That July, Feige announced some of the films and series for Phase Five and Phase Six at San Diego Comic-Con, revealing that the second three Phases were collectively known as "The Multiverse Saga". [31] Feige explained that Marvel Studios realized during development on Phase Four that it would be different from the first three phases, with more projects over a shorter period of time. This also came after the "creative experience" of ending Phase Three and "The Infinity Saga" with Avengers: Infinity War (2018) and Avengers: Endgame. Therefore, instead of "culminat[ing] every 10 months in an Avengers movie" they decided to leave that culmination until the end of "The Multiverse Saga", with the second three phases all building to Avengers: The Kang Dynasty (2026) and Avengers: Secret Wars (2027). [32] Marvel Studios was excited to explore Kang the Conqueror as an overarching villain of the Multiverse Saga after Thanos in the Infinity Saga, because Kang was a uniquely different villain in part because he has multiple variants. [33] Additionally, the studio was not initially planning to have the next saga revolve around Kang, but decided to after seeing actor Jonathan Majors' performance in the first season of Loki (2021) and the dailies while filming Ant-Man and the Wasp: Quantumania (2023). [34] In October 2019, Marvel Studios and ILMxLAB announced the virtual reality experience Avengers: Damage Control. The experience would be available for a limited time starting in mid-October 2019 at select Void VR locations. Avengers: Damage Control sees players taking control of one of Shuri's Emergency Response Suits–which combine Wakandan and Stark Industries technologies–to defeat a threat alongside Doctor Strange, Ant-Man, and the Wasp. Letitia Wright, Benedict Cumberbatch, Paul Rudd, and Evangeline Lilly all reprise their MCU roles, [428] while Ross Marquand voices Ultron, replacing James Spader. [429] The experience was extended to the end of 2019. [430] Live-action specials Marvel Studios: Assembling a Universe (2014)

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a b Faraci, Drew (September 2, 2015). "The Marvel Creative Committee Is Over". Birth. Movies. Death. Archived from the original on September 5, 2015 . Retrieved September 2, 2015. Ant-Man and the Wasp (mid-credits scene; concurrent events) Avengers: Infinity War (post-credits scene; concurrent events) Captain Marvel Prelude (epilogue; concurrent events) Avengers: Endgame (prologue; concurrent events) These are difficult times for big-screen entertainment. As the medium declines and TV grows ascendant, authentic spectacles—as opposed to lavish embellishments of smallish ideas—threaten to become a thing of the fabled past. All the more reason, then, to cherish what Marvel has achieved, even though befuddling stumbles have occurred along the way. The studio has kept the faith by smartening up most of its films, not dumbing them down, by banking on, and raking in profits from, the audience's appetite for surprise, its capacity for complexity. When the final battle comes at the end of Avengers: Endgame, it's inevitably unwieldy—every Marvel character you can think of from the past decade shows up for one more assault on cosmic evil—but thrilling all the same, and followed by a delicate coda. So many stories. So many adventures. So much to sort out before the next cycle starts. [347]



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