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Avengers: Infinity War is out. I hear the naysayers muttering: are we finally done with this endless litany of Marvel movies?
Infinity War draws to a close an 18-film arc, an unheard-of cinematic endeavour of surprising complexity and huge box office earnings.
Last week, Avatar director James Cameron lamented the seemingly endless parade of big budget Marvel flicks, saying “I’m hoping we’ll start getting Avenger fatigue here pretty soon”.
Let’s ignore for a moment the fact that Cameron has four Avatar sequels slated and focus on the question: is the wave of Marvel films over?
Is Infinity War the war that will wrap it all up
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Let’s go back to the start of this odyssey.
Sitting at the press screening for Iron Man in 2008, I didn’t know what we’ve now all committed to muscle memory: ALWAYS STICK AROUND AFTER THE CREDITS. But I sat there in the dark chatting with a friend, and WHAM.
Suddenly we were given an Easter egg of sorts: Iron Man is going to join The Avengers.
It turned out to be the first hint of many. Next we got Edward Norton’s forgettable turn as The Hulk with a post-credits nod to the idea of a super team that could knit together multiple movies. Captain America: The First Avenger did it again. Then Thor not only mentioned The Avengers, but cameo’d another Avenger, Hawkeye. Iron Man 2 had Tony clashing with Nick Fury over not meeting the criteria required for joining this rumoured super team.
Then it happened: The Avengers. A funny, smart ensemble superhero film that actually worked. Marvel launched into phase two, which included more Iron Man, more Thor, Cap’s fantastic cold war-style thriller The Winter Soldier, and the revelatory Guardians of the Galaxy.
The Marvel movies kept coming, and miraculously, they all linked up! People began taking them seriously, too. We now had a functioning cinematic universe, populated by massive stars playing characters we’d grown up loving, or grown to love.
How does Infinity War stack up?
Infinity War is an ambitious film, but it never falters under its own weight, as much as James Cameron and his ilk might want it to. Every character in the MCU (Marvel Cinematic Universe) worth their salt shows up and gives it their all.
Thanos, the villain at the core, is making a horribly compelling argument: the universe is going to collapse, eat itself, due to rampant overpopulation.
The solution? Click your fingers and wipe out half the population, selected at random. It’s shocking and cruel, but it has a kind of madman’s logic. Maybe that’s why Infinity War excels; everyone has a reason for doing what they’re doing.
One of the selling points in its marketing is the question of “Who will die?”. To me that seems like a bewildering place to start as a viewer: which of these characters you adore will be snuffed out to emphasise the danger of this situation?
Don’t worry. I won’t spoil for you who does or doesn’t die in Infinity War. Disney promised us numerous twists and turns and warned critics not to blow any of it for the cinema-going public.
But thankfully, Infinity War doesn’t live or die on who lives or dies. It’s a smart, sassy, terrifying film with staggeringly high stakes and a huge roster of stars, but it works.
Infinity War might be the best, most audacious Marvel movie to date.
So is this the end of the line?
But let’s get back to James Cameron’s question: are we done? Has Hollywood got this radioactive blood out of its system? Now that we’ve seen through this 18-film juggernaut, can we finally get something else on our screens?
Really, the question doesn’t make sense. Hollywood is still turning out non-superhero films, like always, and guess what? They’re as good as ever. And indie films are still kicking arse — look at Get Out or Call Me By Your Name — not a spandex-clad warrior in sight!
I suspect what chafes naysayers is that somehow, these films are working. Strike that, they’re better than ever.
Look at the latest movies from the Marvel Cinematic universe.
Thor: Ragnarok, a superhero hair-metal buddy-cop comedy that flipped Hemsworth’s Thor from Shakespearean deadpan nobility to charming, effusive stoner god.
Black Panther was a profoundly empowering film with an electric cast and a super soundtrack — and it’s just topped $680 million at the box office.
These films are good, and they work well together. Why would Disney ever stop riding this train?
This year alone, they’re releasing an Ant Man sequel, and next year we get a Captain Marvel solo outing. What’s more, we’re not even done yet — Infinity War ended on a cliff-hanger!
Even if Disney do eventually call it quits with this leviathan of a cross-franchise movement, they’ve set a precedent now. Films can cross-pollinate. Spinoffs can be hugely successful. Weird, tangential, unheard-of heroes can make it to the big leagues.
After the premiere of Infinity War, I saw two adorable kids — once dressed as Falcon, one as Black Panther — joyfully yelling “Wakanda Forever!” at each other, as their mother, wearing a Captain America T-shirt, cajoled them towards the exit.
An entire generation has now grown up watching heroes play nice and intermingle. Just imagine what effect that’s going to have on the next generation of filmmakers and creators.
Paul Verhoeven is an author, broadcaster and comedian. Infinity War is now showing in cinemas.