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The Avengers have disbanded, experiencing separate and joint adventures around the world and beyond. However, new focus on saving the galaxy is critical to the defeat of Thanos (Josh Brolin), a God-like ruler who’s close to acquiring the Infinity Stones, affixing them to his gauntlet of power. If he collects all six stones, his mission to balance the universe, killing countless in the process, will be achieved. Setting out to stop this seemingly unstoppable evil are Doctor Strange (Benedict Cumberbatch), Iron Man (Robert Downey Jr.), and Spider-Man (Tom Holland), who find themselves visiting Thanos’s home world; Star-Lord (Chris Pratt), Drax (Dave Bautista), Gamora (Zoe Saldana), Mantis (Pom Klementieff), Rocket (Bradley Cooper), and Groot (Vin Diesel), who are thrust into the fight when they pick up Thor (Chris Hemsworth) in space; Vision (Paul Bettany) and Scarlet Witch (Elizabeth Olson), who are trying to remain out of sight in Scotland; and Bruce Banner (Mark Ruffalo), who’s witnessed Thanos’s strength, teaming with Captain America (Chris Evans), Black Widow (Scarlett Johansson), Falcon (Anthony Mackie), and Black Panther (Chadwick Boseman) to stand against this unusually contemplative threat.
Review Avengers: Infinity War
Review Avengers: Infinity War
For their 19th film, the Marvel Cinematic Universe is looking to shake things up in a significant way. Marvel Studios has adhered to formula before, building a brand name with superhero feats of strength and crisis-solving, spinning an intricate web of characters and motivations. With “Avengers: Infinity War,” the company is looking to add a more pronounced element of surprise, uniting all the big names and fringe players for battle against a powerful foe, and one who’s capable of wiping out the universe with the snap of his fingers. Directors Joe and Anthony Russo try to make the specialty of the community effort unique, generating a sprawling epic that crosses galaxies and takes lives, ordering up towering action sequences and primal emotions, delivering the most psychologically complex MCU event yet.
“Infinity War” isn’t concerned with endings, but as set-ups go, it’s a humdinger, going apocalyptic while still retaining familiar beats of humor, heart, and body-smashing confrontations.While it’s not a revolutionary superhero movie, “Infinity War” pays careful attention to Thanos and his mission to acquire the infinity stones. He’s a hulking purple creature with a plan to kill a significant amount of people around the universe, but there’s a method to his madness, with the screenplay identifying his concerns about the balance of life, with overpopulation a primary concern, willing to thin herds everywhere to restore a little sanity and protect natural resources.
The idea here is that Thanos doesn’t believe he’s in the murder business, instead acting nobly to salvage what’s left of the living world, using the immense power of the Stones to carry out his culling, with a specific connection made between the villain and Gamora, his adopted daughter who hates him most of all. Brolin’s sensational here, keeping Thanos a measured creature with deep-seated concerns about his endgame, genuinely confused as to why there are those out there trying to stop him. Such psychological weight doesn’t prevent Thanos from becoming an intimidating heavy, but a good chunk of the 149 minute run time is set aside for the titan as he struggles with concepts of sacrifice and power, all the while swatting down challenges to his throne from the superheroes, with help provided by four determined henchmen who make their own messes with enormous spaceships and weapons.
Thanos is the big draw of “Infinity War,” but the essentials of the MCU are represented, once again building on what’s come before. The warriors were scattered after the events of “Captain America: Civil War,” but the new film rounds up the old crew, with the writing juggling a handful of side missions that permit the Russos time to play with established personalities and develop new wrinkles in the unfolding story. Perhaps most inspired is the union of Thor and the Guardians of the Galaxy, with Star-Lord immediately threatened by the new arrival, who eventually teams up with the “rabbit” (Rocket) and the “tree” (Groot, who’s now a videogame-loving teenager) to forge a new weapon for himself, helping to channel his supercharged powers developed in “Thor: Ragnarok.” Banter is strong here, adding some needed humor to the solemn journey, with Bautista once again stealing scenes as the lovably blunt Drax, while Hemsworth clearly relishes the change in scene partners. It’s Gamora who’s gifted the largest arc of the heroes, struggling with her position as Thanos’s adopted daughter, witnessing his deadly march across the cosmos while in possession of key information that could alter his Infinity Stone scavenger hunt.
Already in charge of two “Captain America” sequels, the Russos know how to play in the blockbuster sandbox, choreographing a series of matches between the Avengers and Thanos and his goons, keeping up visceral highlights by focusing on superpowers and flying bodies crashing into walls. It’s a violent feature, but the scale of the chaos is impressive, with the helmers laboring to make “Infinity War” live up to its position as a culmination of the entire MCU, staging major chases, clashes between raging armies, and feisty personality conflicts to butter up the event. There’s plenty of exposition as well, perhaps too much, with wind-down periods scattered around the picture, allowing the production to catch its breath and build to the next explosion of fury, or perhaps a showcase for new outfits, with Iron Man and Spider-Man utilizing the power of shiny nanobot technology to keep them safe from harm.
“Infinity War” travels from location to location, ending up in a few familiar places (including a return to Wakanda mere months after the release of “Black Panther”), and it juggles a large ensemble of characters with startling success, using themes of love and sacrifice to bind the group closer together, giving the comic book soap opera some consequence, especially between the secret lovers in the group. “Infinity War” does conclude with a cliffhanger (the follow-up is due next summer), ending the picture on a slightly underwhelming note, but the Russos and the MCU are creating something expansive and surprising here that genuinely thrills and chills for what’s actually the first half of battle royal I’m positive most fans won’t ever want to see the end of.
Directors: Anthony Russo, Joe Russo
Writers: Christopher Markus, Stephen McFeely, Jack Kirby, Jim Starlin, Stan Lee, George Pérez
Starring: Robert Downey Jr., Chris Hemsworth, Mark Ruffalo, Chris Evans, Scarlett Johansson, Don Cheadle
Trailer Film Avengers: Infinity War
Trailer Film Avengers: Infinity War
Robert Downey Jr. had a separate deal from his Marvel Cinematic Universe co-stars when he signed on to reprise his role as Tony Stark/Iron Man in subsequent Avengers films, after The Avengers (2012). However, his appearances in Captain America: Civil War (2016) and Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017) were not tied to this deal. These negotiations occurred separately, after he completed his contract to do the Iron Man (2008) trilogy.