Marvel Cinematic Universe articles

Benedict Wong as Wong

Diversity Aboveground: Marvel’s Diversity Improving?

Diversity Aboveground: Marvel’s Diversity Improving?

Marvel Studios has taken a lot of criticism that seems to increase with every year. It’s 2016 and still no Black Widow solo film. Doctor Strange, despite the box office numbers, did have boycotts. Black Panther is still 16 months away. Captain Marvel won’t premiere until over a year after that. Characters in the LGBTQUIA+

SDCC16: Behold! The Epic Marvel Studios Panel and What To Expect From Upcoming Films

Marvel Studios debuts a cinematic universe highlight reel along with their new studio logo, they also have their own Twitter account. Check out the new Marvel Studios logo that just debuted at #SDCC in Hall H!https://t.co/xUX0WTvCyB — Marvel Studios (@MarvelStudios) July 24, 2016   Black Panther co-writer and director Ryan Coolger takes the stage says

Jay Hernandez, Will Smith and Margot Robbie

Diversity Aboveground: DC Films, the Good and the Bad

The current slate of DC Comics films are representative of Hollywood as a whole. There’s still an emphasis on Caucasians especially males. People of color appear to be cast for brownie points. Different sexual orientations are just about non-existent. However, there are some bright spots. Batman vs. Superman: Dawn of Justice Two Caucasian male actors

Russo Brothers Would Love To Put ‘Wolverine’ In Marvel Cinematic Universe

Wolverine is easily one of the biggest and most popular X-Men characters, seemingly on par with Spider-Man or Iron Man with his massive worldwide awareness. One of the more interesting aspects of Wolverine was his sheer volume of crossovers during his comic book history, happening more often than you’d actually suspect. While speaking with Collider, The Russo Brothers (Captain America:

Diversity Aboveground: Asians Ignored

Asians haven’t had it easy in Hollywood. For most of American film’s existence, East Asian characters have been portrayed by Caucasians in yellowface and/or consistently the villain or man servant. Chinese-American actress Anna May Wong complained in a 1933 interview, “Why is it that the screen Chinese is nearly always the villain of the piece,

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