Dabei steckt der junge Peter Parker noch mitten in der Pubertät, und die Story von»Spider-Man: Homecoming«leiht sich überraschend viele. Bereits in ersten Kritiken nach Pressevorführungen des Films in den USA Ende Juni wurde Spider-Man: Homecoming vielfach gelobt. So sagte Steven. Filmkritik - Spider-Man: Homecoming: Peter Parker kehrt in seine Heimat zurück, wo plötzlich The Vulture als neuer Gegenspieler auftaucht.
Spiderman Homecoming Kritik Alle Kritiken & Kommentare zu Spider-Man: Homecoming
waldpaedagogiknetwork.eu › Filme › Spider-Man: Homecoming › News. Entdecke die Filmstarts Kritik zu "Spider-Man: Homecoming" von Jon Watts: „Spider-Man: Homecoming“ heißt natürlich nicht nur so, weil Peter Parker (Tom. Deine Meinung zu Spider-Man: Homecoming? Kritik schreiben. 63 User-Kritiken. Sortieren nach: Die hilfreichsten Kritiken. Spider-Man: Homecoming Kritik: Rezensionen, Meinungen und die neuesten User-Kommentare zu Spider-Man: Homecoming. "Spider-Man: Homecoming": Willkommen im Klassenkampf, Spidey - Filmkritik. Bewertung: / 5. Achtung möglicher Spoiler zu Spiderman Homecoming und JL. So hier meine erste "Kritik" für MJ. Trailer zu Spider-Man -. Dabei steckt der junge Peter Parker noch mitten in der Pubertät, und die Story von»Spider-Man: Homecoming«leiht sich überraschend viele.
Spider-Man: Homecoming Kritik: Rezensionen, Meinungen und die neuesten User-Kommentare zu Spider-Man: Homecoming. waldpaedagogiknetwork.eu › Filme › Spider-Man: Homecoming › News. Bewertung: / 5. Achtung möglicher Spoiler zu Spiderman Homecoming und JL. So hier meine erste "Kritik" für MJ. Trailer zu Spider-Man -.
Spiderman Homecoming Kritik - VIDEO: Trailer zu „Spider-Man: Homecoming“Trotz der oben genannten Schwächen, ist der Film sehr unterhaltsam. Nicht mehr und nicht weniger. Es wird nebenbei in einem Nebensatz erzählt. Technisch ist Kino Greiz Film auf einen sehr hohen Level. Kritik schreiben. Stan Lees Cameorolle übernahm wie üblich Peter Groeger. Aber folgende Punkte sind mir bei Spiderman zu wichtig um sie zu ignorieren. Im Grunde genommen handelt der Film von nichts anderen, als Spider Mans unbedingter Wille zu den Avengers dazu zu gehören. In: The Hollywood Reporter
Die Macher waren sich dieser Grundausrichtung so bewusst, dass an einer passenden Stelle Ferris macht blau referenziert wird. Diese Leichtigkeit überträgt sich sogar auf die Action.
Die meisten Actionszenen sind eher witzig und mit den bereits erwähnten Slapstick-Elementen versehen - das funktioniert aber nur im Zusammenhang mit der übermenschlichen Widerstandskraft von Spider-Man und der Film versteht das.
Alle Begeisterung beiseite gelassen, müssen aber doch noch mal ein paar kleine Schwächen angemerkt erden. Ich zweifle beispielsweise daran, dass der Film bei einem mehrmaligen Sehen gut hält.
Es gibt ein paar Schlüsselszenen, deren emotionaler Einschlag stark von Überraschung und Ungewissheit lebt und das sind Faktoren, die bei einem erneuten Sehen numal wegfallen.
Ein weiterer, kleinerer Kritikpunkt ist, dass der Bösewicht besser entwickelt werden könnte. Michael Keatons Vulture ist erstmal gut gespielt und passt gut in eine Reihe von Spidey-Schurken, die mehr entrechtet und frustriert als wirklich böse sind.
Aber er ist an verschiedenen Stellen so unterschiedlich inszeniert, dass es eigentlich kaum möglich ist, in irgendeiner Richtung besonders eindrucksvoll zu sein.
Das bedeutet nicht einmal, dass er inkohärent ist, aber seine Handlungen und Motivationen verursachen eher gemischte als starke Gefühle.
Es gibt nicht einmal einen absolut zwingenden Grund für Spider-Man Vulture aufzuhalten - in diesem Zusammenhang wurden eben auch die Einsätze verringert um eine Leichtlebigkeit zu gewährleisten.
Dazu muss man aber sagen, dass "Homecoming" auch nur der erste Spidey-Film der Reihe ist. Es erst mal langsam und locker angehen zu lassen ist viel wünschenswerter als zu schnell oder zu viel hochdramatisches Material in einem Film zu verballern.
Abgesehen von einem stärker konstruierten Bösewicht lässt der Film nichts vermissen. People will sit through minutes and minutes and minutes of insufferable credits only to catch a glimpse of what's coming next.
Well, this post-credits scene pokes fun at that and I liked it. Definitely very meta, but it was pretty funny. While there's a lot that I liked about this movie, there was nothing about it that I loved.
Well, I mean, Tom Holland is pretty great. I'm not saying that there's nothing to see here, since you probably need to see this if you're gonna be invested in the sequels, but I don't feel that there's anything here that's gonna blow anyone away.
Again, it provides an enjoyable and good summer blockbuster. It's nothing more than that. So while I would give it a thumbs up, I can't really give it a glowing recommendation.
I watched this because I had a Starz free trial on Amazon Prime, so if you have that, then give this a shot. If not, then just wait to see if a friend has the DVD and borrow it from then.
I don't feel that there's any reason to actually spend money on this. Still, good enough movie. Looking forward to what the sequels bring to the table.
Jesse O Super Reviewer. Jan 09, Holy spandex we're back with another Spider-Man movie. The Raimi movies came to a grinding halt after a well rounded start, and the Marc Webb movies hehe Webb never really got off the ground.
So Marvel stepped in and secured a deal with Sony to gain back the rights of Spidey, sort of. We were then presented with yet another Spider-Man reboot but this time under the guidance of Marvel along with Columbia, Amy Pascal and Sony.
The plot pretty much does exactly what anyone would expect it to do really. The only difference being this time they have skipped the whole origins part of the tale.
We jump straight into the story with Parker already established as Spider-Man something everyone knows because it follows on from 'Captain America: Civil War'.
But bottom line, Toomes is trying to scavenge Chitauri technology from 'The Avengers' so he can build and sell advanced weapons.
Toomes is essentially an arms dealer and Parker must stop him, the end. So initially we are introduced to Toomes Michael Keaton and his men as they salvage Chituari technology.
They are stopped and ordered to cease their work at once by the Department of Damage Control a partnership of Tony Stark and the US government.
This pisses off Toomes and he asks his men to stay with him so he can build a powerful suit Firstly this entails a large operation which I'm not too sure how Toomes manages to keep under wraps.
Secondly, why would his men stick by his side knowing they are doing illegal shit? OK they need work, but illegal work?
And they help Toomes build his all powerful Vulture suit Surely alarm bells should be ringing with these blue collar guys by now.
From here its back to school with Parker Tom Holland and his amazing bunch of diverse friends. Nothing wrong with that but it always tends to come across as a little too on the nose; a little bit too perfect looking.
But anyway in this movie we have a young girl called Zendaya playing a spunky character called MJ who isn't the classic MJ we all know of. Yes for some reason the powers that be thought it would be cool to play with everyone's mind by making us think they race swapped MJ.
But then they went and race swapped Flash Thompson for real so Of course to blend in with present society this MJ is a kind of weird emo SJW type who refuses to go up the Washington Monument on a school field trip because she claims it was built by slaves Thing is no one actually knows for sure if said monument was constructed by slaves, so this line comes across sounding very smug and stupid.
The idea of updating Flash to a more nerdy looking, book smart, spoilt, wealthy rich kid was a nice idea but ultimately it just didn't work.
Flash needs to have a bigger frame than Parker for this confrontation to work, visually at least. Although Tony Revolori did a fine job he just didn't come across as threatening in any way and the whole idea just fell flat.
I realise they went for a more fun jokey angle but it just didn't work, for me anyway. I mean they could of at least cast a bigger person surely.
Then again we have another character with the same name as the original comicbook character Ned but we aren't sure yet if its the same person.
But seeing as this movies Ned is played by a rather large chap Jacob Batalon , and in the comics Ned becomes the Hobgoblin, I'd say it isn't the same guy.
Liz Allan, Parker's love interest has also been race swapped, oh and they also race swap Shocker within the movie for good measure.
Yes I'd say so, but mainly because he is just about the correct age, and looks it. This time they have successfully captured the light-hearted, youthful, bubbly, optimistic side of Spider-Man; heck you could almost see speech bubbles popping up over his head every time he spoke.
So yes overall Holland has the youthful looks, he genuinely looks fit and athletic not overloaded with muscles , and his acting chops fit the bill perfectly.
Drop all that gadgetry and we're good. But lets cut to the chase here, there was only one stand out element in this movie and that was Michael Keaton as Toomes.
I'm gonna be brutally frank here, most of this movie was a wash, rinse and repeat scenario in my opinion.
Yes Holland is the perfect Spidey and yes the visual are of course good. But the main action sequences were the same shit we've all seen before.
Hero saves his friends from disaster. Hero saves a load of people from a big disaster, in this case stopping a ferry from splitting in two which was basically ridiculous in so many ways.
Hero faces off against guy in super suit. Hero saves the day with more carnage at the end Usual Marvel hero quips throughout and Happy Hogan was an annoying asshole.
This movie was all about Keaton and his creepy yet grounded performance as the Vulture. Yeah OK the Vulture is essentially Doc Ock in this movie, its the same basic thing just replace tentacles with wings.
But by Jove does Keaton nail this roll, its like he was born for comicbook roles. He goes from an average blue collar boss to a somewhat maniacal villain, and then to a loving father and family man, all in one fell swoop no pun intended.
The fact that Toomes own daughter starts dating Parker is obviously the highlight of the plot. The sequence where Toomes sniffs Parker out whilst driving him and Liz to their school prom was crackling.
In fact this was probably the best sequence in the movie, although I found it odd that Toomes recognises that Parker saved his daughters life and vows to never forget that.
Yet he then proceeds to threaten to kill Parker if he messes with his plans further. I guess he does Parker that favour by not revealing his identity later on.
So yeah, as I've already said. In general, overall, this movie didn't really do much for me simply because I've seen it all before now a shitzillion times.
Not only in other comicbook flicks but in other Spider-Man flicks! I genuinely can't understand how so many people get so excited over a movie that is essentially the exact same thing as before, but with a different villain.
You could literally swap Spider-Man and the Vulture out of this movie with any other comicbook characters and it would be the same spiel, the same beats.
At this point wash, rinse and repeat is an understatement. The movie is saved by one man, and that man is Michael Keaton. Yes Holland is good but Keaton is better and without him this film would be completely forgettable.
As it stands its not entirely forgettable, that is until the nex Phil H Super Reviewer. Nov 14, We didn't need another Spider-man origin story, and thank goodness this isn't one.
Tom Holland's "Aw shucks, I get to hang with the Avengers" schtick started to get old in Civil War, and gets played out quickly in this film, but there is so much more to like here.
The villain isn't a nihilistic madman who simply wants to destroy the world he actually has a decent motive , Peter Parker's problems are both large-scale and grounded, and most of the characters are likable.
Marvel hit a lull for a while, but now seems to be back on the uptick. Sanjay R Super Reviewer. See all Audience reviews.
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Teenage Bounty Hunters. The Queen's Gambit. Blood of Zeus. The Mandalorian. The Good Lord Bird. The Undoing. Flesh and Blood.
Truth Seekers. No Score Yet. The Haunting of Bly Manor. He also tries to return to his normal daily routine -- distracted by thoughts of proving himself to be more than just a friendly neighborhood superhero.
Peter must soon put his powers to the test when the evil Vulture emerges to threaten everything that he holds dear.
Jon Watts. Kevin Feige , Amy Pascal. Jonathan M. Jul 10, Columbia Pictures, Marvel Studios. Marvel Cinematic Universe. Michael Keaton Adrian Toomes, Vulture.
Robert Downey Jr. Tony Stark, Iron Man. Marisa Tomei May Parker. Jon Favreau Happy Hogan. Gwyneth Paltrow Pepper Potts. Zendaya Michelle. Donald Glover Aaron Davis.
Jacob Batalon Ned. Laura Harrier Liz. Jon Watts Director. Goldstein Screenwriter. John Francis Daley Screenwriter.
Jon Watts Screenwriter. Christopher Ford Screenwriter. Chris McKenna Screenwriter. Erik Sommers Screenwriter. Kevin Feige Producer.
Amy Pascal Producer. Louis D'Esposito Executive Producer. Who Is the Best Spider-Man? August 17, Full Review…. July 17, Full Review….
July 13, Full Review…. July 10, Full Review…. July 14, Full Review…. July 3, Full Review…. July 1, Rating: A- Full Review….
July 1, Full Review…. View All Critic Reviews Jun 18, A lackluster villain leaves us wanting just a bit more from the film. Holland is great as a teenage "superhero".
Spencer M Super Reviewer. Jun 09, It should be noted that, out of everything that I loved as a child, Spider-Man was one of those.
That's why, when Spider-Man 3 and this is back when Tobey Maguire was still Spider-Man announced that Venom would be what I assumed to be the main villain of the film, the little kid in me was chomping at the bit.
Of course, we all know how Spider-Man 3 turned out. It's the worst of the franchise and, I'm sure, to some people, one of the worst major superhero movies of all time.
To say that Venom was a disappointment is an understatement, given that his appearance was very limited, like as in only left for the 3rd act instead of having him run roughshod as the main villain, forgetting all the nonsense with Sandman and all the other bullshit in that movie.
Regardless, I'd still say that, as a kid, I was a Spider-Man fan. Obviously that fandom has dissipated since I, say, turned But I've always been interested in following the franchise and now that Marvel Studios has reached a deal where they share the film rights to the character with Sony, they can finally introduce him to their larger universe.
And, of course, with Civil War and Infinity War, they did just that. Having said all of that, though, and this might be a controversial statement to some, but I feel that Tom Holland is already the best out of the three actors who have played Spider-Man in films, at least since Tobey Maguire will, probably, always be the most associated with the character and Andrew Garfield, really, probably won't be remembered as well.
I'm not saying that Toby and Andrew did a poor job, far from it. Then again, Tobey had some cringe-worthy scenes in the original trilogy. As did Andrew Garfield.
But the reason I feel that Tom Holland is already the best Spider-Man is for one reason and one reason only. And that is the fact that he actually feels like a teenager in high-school.
Tom is a very young man, he's 22, but he's got a very youthful appearance and his voice definitely helps him.
So, to me, he can believably play a teen. And just the way he acts, with the energetic introductory minutes when he's filming his meeting Tony Stark and then filming the airport battle, it just feels far more authentic than Tobey and Andrew's portrayal.
The issue with those two, to me, is that they were very clearly actors both in their lates by the time of their first appearance as the character pretending to be teens.
Tom's performance, again, feels more authentic and, therefore, more believable. The thing about Tom, also, is that he's clearly very likable and that lends itself to a character like Spider-Man, where he's a meant to be a bit of a scrawny kid.
Scrawny kids everywhere can look at him and relate to him and, maybe, even live vicariously through him. Another positive to me is that the movie isn't an origin story in the slightest.
You don't get to see how he became Spider-Man. He's already been Spider-Man for two months at the film's start.
There's no Uncle Ben and how he tragically died. Maybe some comic book nerds hate that, but it's a story that has already been told twice.
For this second reboot, they needed to do something different. Something that we haven't seen before, from this character at least.
The fact that Peter Parker has already been Spider-Man for a couple of months at the start of the film frees up the writers to just get down to the nitty-gritty.
If they had done an origin story, who knows how much time that would have taken up and then to establish a villain that feels like an actual threat, I just feel like there wouldn't be enough time to do all of these things and to do them well.
The simpler, no-frills approach allows them to hit the ground running. I also like the idea that Peter is on this Stark Internship that's, basically, a series of tests to show Tony Stark that Peter is, in fact, ready to join the Avengers and be part of the team.
So, in exchanging the origin story, you still get that part where Peter is still trying to figure out his powers and what exactly to do with them.
The entire movie is a learning process for him. And I like that, it's far more believable than just having a few scenes where Tobey's Spidey, as an example, would just tumble around and fall off buildings while learning the truth strength of his powers.
This, really, is an entire movie of that. And, in my opinion, that allows you to learn more about the character, given that he's still not in full control of his abilities as a result of the fact that he's still just 15 years old.
So, yea, I liked that more grounded approach to the superhero lore. Obviously, there's still the over-the-top action you've come to expect from Spider-Man, where he uses his agility and his web shooters to tie up evildoers up in crazy ways.
Having said that, I commend the movie for, again, taking a more grounded and 'believable' approach to the characters. But there's a couple of issues I have with that.
Look, I have friends who live in New York, but as a setting for a film, particularly one like this, it's really played out.
The reason I say this is that the last Marvel movie I saw Thor: Ragnarok took place in a beautifully vibrant and exciting world.
Guardians of the Galaxy takes place in strange planets as well. Doctor Strange has incredibly crazy and surreal visuals. Who knows where those films go, visually speaking at least.
So, with everything that you've seen out of Marvel and the craziness attached to how they approach their world design, just New York City as a setting is, honestly, a little bland.
I'm not saying that NYC, as a whole, is bland, since that city is full of personality and life. But, again, this is in comparison to what I've seen of late from Marvel Studios' own movies.
There are also still the same issues with the villains in the MCU being more like 'villains of the week' instead of being actually memorable characters.
I don't know how Vulture plays out in the comics and if he's one of Spidey's most memorable villains, but the character just does nothing for me here.
I mean, as far as motivations go, he's probably got some of the best. The rich ie: Tony Stark screwed him out of a contract to pick up salvage from the Battle of New York from the original Avengers, I'm assuming, by the Stark corporation.
So, to ge back at Stark, Vulture proceeds to become sort of an advanced weapons dealer using the Chitauri technology that he and his crew already salvaged.
That's all fine and good, but I feel that there's nothing to Vulture as a character, other than him being the father of Peter's crush, Liz.
Michael Keaton is great, as always, but the character definitely needed a lot of work and, from what I understand, he's coming back for the sequel.
And it'll be interesting where they pick things up with him, given how everything ended here between himself and Peter. But, back to the positives, while I wouldn't call the film hilarious, I do like the lighter tone.
It doesn't take itself as seriously as one might have expected and it's to the benefit of this film. Because, in my opinion, this ends up feeling like an 80s teen comedy ala John Hughes mixed in with a superhero flick.
And, honestly, that's not something that I thought I'd ever see. I'll be honest, in spite of all the positives I've mentioned about this flick, I felt that there was something honestly missing.
I never felt that it was anything more than good. Even after Tony took Peter's enhanced suit away and Peter was forced to, really, become his own man so to speak for the first time and take care of matters himself with his own shitty, DIY costume.Selbst der Anzug ist voll mit Fantasy-Tech bestückt und nimmt damit Kurs in ein wirklich dämliches Universum voller grüner Masken, wie damals die von Jim Carrey. Irgendwas hat gefehlt, ich habe hier mal das Wort "Substanz" gewählt, aber bin Lara Joy Körner nicht sicher ob das Masculin der Sache Kenny Johnson wird. Die Bühne gehört ganz Holland und der nutzt seine Chance auf beeindruckende Art. Reise Zum Magischen Berg diesen Aspekt finde ich Joker Suicidé Squad interessant, da er überall gelobt wird. Gabelstapler Klaus this. Mir ist schon bewusst, dass die Story von vorne bis hinten ausgelutscht ist, dass jeder die Tragik hinter Spiderman kennt. Schaut ganz gut aus, aber nach dem Film ist das Gesehene auch schnell wieder vergessen. In: cinemablend. Pfeil nach links Zurück zum Artikel Teilen Icon: teilen. Filmstart in Deutschland:. Als Peter Meisterdetektiv Pikachu Fsk Überfall auf die Geldautomaten einer Bank verhindert, bei dem technologisch hochentwickeltes Equipment zum Einsatz kommt, tritt mit dem Safe Deutsch Waffenhändler Adrian Toomes ein neuer Bösewicht auf den Plan. Anfang Dezembernachdem am 8. Ben Parker, ähnlich wie Thomas Wayne. Romulaner James Schamus: Theorie und Praxis.