Watch Spiderman Homecoming You Review
love this movie. Best movie how Young Peter Parker Started out.
Spider-Man for the past 15 years. First there was Tobey Maguire, who under the direction of Sam Raimi for three films ushered in the modern superhero era, and then there was Andrew Garfield whose two films with Marc Webb were immediately forgettable. And now, like all obedient franchises, they're trying to start all over again, this time with the much more age-appropriate Tom Holland in "Spider-Man: Homecoming."
And you know what? Superhero cynicism aside, "Spider-Man: Homecoming" is really fun. Director Jon Watts, whose only previous feature film credit is the indie thriller "Cop Car," has confidently put his stamp on the friendly neighborhood web slinger by making one bold move: actually casting teenagers to play teenagers.
Yes, after two films with late 20-somethings donning the Spidey suit and getting bitten by that pesky spider, Spider-Man finally gets to be a kid (and we get to skip over the whole origin/ Uncle Ben story). Instead, Watts' film, which is upsettingly credited to six screenwriters, picks up with Peter Parker (Holland) right before, during and after the events of "Captain America: Civil War," which introduced Holland's Spider-Man in that epic airport Avengers battle.
Instead of a "last week in Marvel" segment to catch up, we're given a refresher via Peter's perspective. He's just an excited kid who filmed the whole adventure and ever since has been thirsting for more Avengers action. He tries, endearingly, to prove his mettle on his own as he waits idly in Queens for a call from Tony Stark — giving directions to the elderly, retrieving stolen bikes and doing flips on command.
What he doesn't know is that for eight years, there has been a supervillain emerging in his town in the form of a wronged construction worker, Adrian (Michael Keaton), who decided to break bad after losing a job to a government crew that clears post- superhero fight disaster areas. Peter, with his true-blue heart and naivete and eagerness to prove himself, of course takes on more than he can handle, while also trying to navigate high school, homework, crushes and the awkwardness of just being a teenager. Time passes easily and just when you might worry that you don't actually care about any of the characters, the story throws a great curveball that carries interest to the end.
The film is overflowing with stellar talent, even in the smallest of roles and not counting the Marvel loaners in Robert Downey Jr. (who oozes charisma and charm even when phoning it in for a handful of scenes) and Jon Favreau. In the high school alone, there's the too- cool Michelle (Zendaya), the crush Liz (Laura Harrier) and the adorable breakout best friend Ned (Jacob Batalon). Hannibal Buress and Martin Starr are there, too, to add reliable laughs. Adrian's bad-guy crew includes Logan Marshall-Green and Michael Cernus. Even Spider-Man's suit has an Oscar winner behind its voice (Jennifer Connelly).
Then of course there is Holland, a terrific actor since "The Impossible," who is the perfect amount of empathetic, excitable and clueless to make Peter Parker work now and for years to come. For the most part, "Homecoming" is a joy. It's light-hearted, smart, a little meta and the first Marvel film to really consider what it might be like for kids living in a world where superheroes are real.
My only quibble with "Spider-Man: Homecoming" is that for all of its charming and infectious realism about race, high school life and class issues, it has a bit of a woman problem. Simply: every significant and semi-significant female character looks like a model. It wouldn't be an issue of the film not so spot-on with casting such a realistic variety of men and teenage boys, or if it were less concerned with hammering down on the "Aunt May is hot" bit that goes a little too far, but when taken together you start to wonder if maybe things would have been different if just one of the six screenwriters was a woman. But just as Peter has some growing up to do, so does this young franchise.
Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017) 1080p YIFY Movie
Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017) 1080p
Peter Parker tries to balance his life as an ordinary high school student in Queens with his superhero alter-ego Spider-Man, and must confront a new menace prowling the skies of New York City.
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The Synopsis for Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017) 1080p
Thrilled by his experience with the Avengers, Peter returns home, where he lives with his Aunt May, under the watchful eye of his new mentor Tony Stark, Peter tries to fall back into his normal daily routine - distracted by thoughts of proving himself to be more than just your friendly neighborhood Spider-Man - but when the Vulture emerges as a new villain, everything that Peter holds most important will be threatened.
The Director and Players for Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017) 1080p
The Reviews for Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017) 1080p
Watch Spiderman Homecoming You ReviewReviewed byktdetVote: 10/10
Watch Spiderman Homecoming You Review
Considering this is the sixth Spider-Man film since the start of the noughties. It is really positive the fact Marvel was able to successfully bring in so many fresh ideas. It is also worth noting how many good jokes they were able to get into the film that had not been covered in the previous five. Obviously, one thing that was an advantage to this film is it went into an already established cinematic universe when the others didn't have that advantage. Tom Holland portrayal was witty and linked all the other characters really well. It was also nice to see Gwenyth Paltrow make a cameo as Pepper Potts. Nice to see the appearances of two new villains on the big screen but at this point, I would be curious to see the green goblin return. So overall I would definitely recommend this movie.
Spider-Man, at his core, is the original kid superhero. His innocenceand naivete are as important as his intellect and wit. After twoprevious incarnations and five movies, it's this version that finallyputs together a truly faithful portrayal of Peter Parker. Fittingly, ittook the MCU to do it. Tom Holland eschews the portrayals of hispredecessors, and infuses Parker with a genuinely optimistic view ofthe world, and almost a boy crush on Tony Stark. Peter is awkward,nervous and ambitious, to the point where he nearly wrecks himself inorder to show Stark how useful he can be. There is a lot of fun to behad in this movie, be it through Spidey's quips, his amusinginteractions with people, or just times where he falls flat whiletrying to be this great superhero. Peter's classmates get a fair bitmore work; this is the most complete Flash ever put to film, and Ned isa perfect best friend for Peter. It's a fast movie as well, and MichaelKeaton helps keep that going as the counterbalance, his careerrenaissance continuing in excellent fashion. Vulture is not the mostheadline-grabbing Spidey villain, certainly, but neither was ObediahStane for Iron Man, nor Abomination for Hulk. They worked well becauseof who portrayed them, and this is another case of that working in thefavor of the story. Keaton's motivations are simple, but not the sameas a typical villain, which makes him stand out, and potentially showsthat the MCU can create guys who are more than one-trick ponies. Thismovie paces itself well, and just when you think it's safe, it pulls asharp right on you to bring the final act into focus. There's justenough Tony Stark to bolster the bottom line, without having him takeover the film. He's the dad, such as it is, who'd have thought? IronMan is the interweaving thread in this universe, so it's appropriate hebe here, and the aforementioned dad role is amusing and in a way theperfect method to bring Spidey along. Overall, a great time. The stakesaren't as high as they're going to be or have been in MCU movies, butthat's okay. Spidey just needs to keep his feet on the ground.