Captain America: The Winter Soldier
superhero film produced by Marvel Studios
"Captain America 2" and "The Winter Soldier (film)" redirect here. For the film, see Captain America II: Death Too Soon. For the documentary, see Winter Soldier (film).
Captain America: The Winter Soldier is a American superhero film based on the Marvel Comics character Captain America, produced by Marvel Studios and distributed by Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures. It is the sequel to Captain America: The First Avenger () and the ninth film in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU). The film was directed by Anthony and Joe Russo from a screenplay by the writing team of Christopher Markus and Stephen McFeely. It stars Chris Evans as Steve Rogers / Captain America alongside Scarlett Johansson, Sebastian Stan, Anthony Mackie, Cobie Smulders, Frank Grillo, Emily VanCamp, Hayley Atwell, Robert Redford, and Samuel L. Jackson. In the film, Captain America joins forces with Black Widow (Johansson) and Falcon (Mackie) to uncover a conspiracy within the spy agency S.H.I.E.L.D. while facing a mysterious assassin known as the Winter Soldier (Stan).
Markus and McFeely began writing the sequel around the release of The First Avenger in July The script draws from the Winter Soldier story arc in the comic books written by Ed Brubaker as well as conspiracy fiction from the s such as Three Days of the Condor (). The film explores S.H.I.E.L.D., similarly to how the first film explored the U.S. military, after Rogers was shown working for the agency in the MCU crossover film The Avengers (). The Russo brothers signed to direct in June and casting began the following month. Filming began in April in Los Angeles, California, before moving to Washington, D.C., and Cleveland, Ohio. The directors used practical effects and intense stunt work, but also 2, visual effects shots created by six companies.
Captain America: The Winter Soldier premiered in Los Angeles on March 13, , and was released in the United States on April 4, as part of Phase Two of the MCU. The film became a critical and commercial success, grossing over $ million worldwide, making it the seventh-highest-grossing film of , and received an Academy Award nomination for Best Visual Effects. A sequel titled Captain America: Civil War, also directed by the Russos, was released in
Two years after the Battle of New York,[N 1]Steve Rogers works in Washington, D.C., for the espionage agency S.H.I.E.L.D., while adjusting to contemporary society. During a mission alongside Agent Natasha Romanoff and S.H.I.E.L.D.'s counter-terrorismS.T.R.I.K.E. team, led by Agent Brock Rumlow, to free hostages aboard a S.H.I.E.L.D. vessel from pirates led by Georges Batroc, Rogers discovers Romanoff has another agenda: to extract data from the ship's computers. Returning to the Triskelion, S.H.I.E.L.D.'s headquarters, Rogers confronts Director Nick Fury and is briefed about Project Insight: three Helicarriers linked to spy satellites, designed to preemptively eliminate threats. Unable to decrypt Romanoff's data, Fury becomes suspicious about Insight and asks senior S.H.I.E.L.D. official and Secretary of Internal Security Alexander Pierce to delay the project.
On his way to rendezvous with Maria Hill, Fury is ambushed by assailants led by an assassin called the Winter Soldier. Escaping to Rogers' apartment, Fury warns him that S.H.I.E.L.D. is compromised, but is wounded by the Winter Soldier, before handing Rogers a flash drive containing the ship's data. Fury is pronounced dead during surgery, and Hill recovers the body. The next day, Pierce summons Rogers to the Triskelion. When Rogers withholds Fury's information, Pierce brands him a fugitive. Hunted by S.T.R.I.K.E., Rogers meets with Romanoff. Using the data, they discover a secret S.H.I.E.L.D. bunker in New Jersey, where they activate a supercomputer containing the preserved consciousness of Arnim Zola. Zola informs them that after being captured by Rogers during World War II,[N 2] he was recruited to S.H.I.E.L.D., where he created a new, more altruistic Hydra that has operated within its ranks, sowing global chaos with the objective of making humanity surrender its freedom in exchange for security, using the Winter Soldier as their primary assassin. The pair narrowly escape death when a S.H.I.E.L.D. missile destroys the bunker, and realize that Pierce is Hydra's leader within S.H.I.E.L.D.
Rogers and Romanoff enlist the help of VA employee and former USAF pararescuemanSam Wilson, whom Rogers befriended, and acquire his powered "Falcon" wingpack. They capture S.H.I.E.L.D. agent Jasper Sitwell, a Hydra mole, forcing him to divulge that Zola developed a data-mining algorithm that can identify individuals becoming threats to Hydra. The Insight Helicarriers will sweep the globe, using satellite-guided guns to eliminate them. Sitwell is killed in an ambush by the Winter Soldier, whom Rogers recognizes as Bucky Barnes, his longtime best friend previously thought dead; he had survived his previous fall due to Zola's experimentation, and has been repeatedly brainwashed and cryogenically frozen to perform Hydra's missions. Hill manages to extract the trio to a safehouse where Fury, who had faked his death, plans to sabotage the Helicarriers by replacing their controller chips.
After the World Security Council members arrive for the Helicarriers' launch, Rogers broadcasts Hydra's plot to everyone at the Triskelion. Romanoff, disguised as one of the Council members, disarms Pierce. Fury arrives and forces Pierce to unlock S.H.I.E.L.D.'s database so that Romanoff can leak classified information, exposing Hydra to the public. Following a struggle, Fury kills Pierce. Rogers and Wilson storm two Helicarriers and replace the controller chips, but Barnes destroys Wilson's suit and fights Rogers on the third. Rogers fends him off and replaces the final chip, allowing Hill to take control and have the vessels destroy each other. Rogers refuses to fight Barnes in an attempt to reach his friend, but as the ship collides with the Triskelion, Rogers falls into the Potomac River. Barnes rescues the unconscious Rogers before disappearing into the woods. With S.H.I.E.L.D. in disarray, Romanoff appears before a Senate subcommittee, while Fury, under the cover of his apparent death, heads to Eastern Europe in pursuit of Hydra's remaining cells. Rogers and Wilson decide to find the Winter Soldier, while Rumlow, who was a Hydra agent, is hospitalized following the Triskelion's destruction.
In a mid-credits scene, Baron Wolfgang von Strucker, at a Hydra lab, proclaims that the "age of miracles" has begun as scientists examine an energy-filled scepter[N 3] and two test subjects: one with superhuman speed, the other with telekinetic powers. In a post-credits scene, Barnes visits his own memorial at the Smithsonian Institution.
- Chris Evans as Steve Rogers / Captain America:
An Avenger and a World War II veteran who was enhanced to the peak of human physicality by an experimental serum, frozen in suspended animation, and is now struggling to adjust to the 21st century. Describing his character's adjustment to the modern world, Evans said, "It's not so much about his shock with [technology] It's more about the societal differences. He's gone from the '40s to today; he comes from a world where people were a little more trusting, the threats not as deep. Now, it's harder to tell who's right and wrong. Actions you take to protect people from threats could compromise liberties and privacy. That's tough for Steve to swallow." Evans trained in "parkour, Brazilian jiu-jitsu, karate, and boxing", as the Russo brothers believed that Rogers brought to the present "also meant that he had studied and mastered modern fighting styles and techniques". The filmmakers also looked to make the character's shield, which has traditionally been used for defense, a more offensive weapon.
- Scarlett Johansson as Natasha Romanoff / Black Widow:
An Avenger and a highly trained spy and assassin working for S.H.I.E.L.D. who teams up with Rogers. Screenwriter Christopher Markus said that Black Widow was a "great contrast" to Captain America, describing her as "incredibly modern, not very reverent, and just very straightforward whereas Steve is, you know a man from the '40s. He's not a boy scout, but he is reserved and has a moral center, whereas her moral center moves." The Russos added, "She's a character who lies for a living. That's what she does. He's a character who tells the truth. Give them a problem and they'll have different ways of approaching it. She's pushing him to modernize, and he's pushing her to add a certain level of integrity to her life." When asked about Romanoff's relationship with Rogers, Johansson responded, "By a series of unfortunate encounters, they will be in a situation in which their friendship becomes more intimate. They share many similarities because they live on the defensive without relying on anyone. Also, the two have been working for the government throughout their professional careers. With their friendship they begin to question what they want and what is their true identity."
- Sebastian Stan as James Buchanan "Bucky" Barnes / Winter Soldier:
Steve Rogers' childhood best friend who has re-emerged as an enhanced brainwashed assassin after supposedly being killed in action during World War II. Regarding the character, Feige said, "Winter Soldier has been methodically, almost robotically, following orders for 70 years." Stan said despite his nine-picture deal with Marvel Studios including his appearance in The First Avenger, he was not sure that Bucky would make an imminent return, and only heard the sequel's official title was "The Winter Soldier" through a friend attending San Diego Comic-Con. Stan endured five months of physical training to prepare for the role and did historical research, stating, "I dove into the whole Cold War thing. I looked at the KGB. I looked at all kinds of spy movies, and all kinds of documentaries about that time, and what it was about. I grabbed anything from that time period. Anything about brainwashing." Stan also practiced daily with a plastic knife in order to be able to do the Winter Soldier's knife tricks without the aid of a stuntman. Regarding Bucky's transition into the Winter Soldier, Stan said, "You know, the truth of the situation is although he looks very different and there's different things about him, it still comes from the same person. I think you'll get to see that no matter what. I think part of my goal here was to make sure that you see an extension of that version but just a different color of that same version in a way. I think he's still the same guy; he's cut from the same cloth." Stan said he felt the character's introduction in The Winter Soldier was "a preview of the guy", with more aspects of the character being explored in the film's sequel Captain America: Civil War.
- Anthony Mackie as Sam Wilson / Falcon:
A former U.S. Air Force pararescueman trained by the military in aerial combat using a specially designed wing pack. About the role, Mackie said "[Wilson is] a really smart guy who went through major military training and becomes a tactical leader." He also remarked, "He's the first African-American superhero. It makes me feel all the work I've done has been paying off. I have a son, nephews and nieces, and I love the idea that they can dress up as the Falcon on Halloween. They now have someone they can idolize. That's a huge honor for me." Marvel, who cast Mackie because of his "energy and sense of fun", did not let him read a script before signing on. Mackie spent five months doing two-a-day workouts and eating an 11,calorie-per-day diet to get into shape for the role. Commenting on Rogers' relationship with Wilson, Evans said, "Meeting Mackie's character, he used to serve, now he works at the VA counseling guys who come home with PTSD—they connect on that level. I think they're both wounded warriors who don't bleed on other people. Cap has no one to bleed on. I think Mackie knows how to handle people like that. Sometimes when things are bad, trusting a stranger is the way to go."
- Cobie Smulders as Maria Hill:
A high-ranking S.H.I.E.L.D. agent who works closely with Nick Fury. Smulders said she performed some of her own stunts in the film, explaining, "I try to do my own stunts whenever I can. You're only allowed to do certain stunts. There is an amazing team of stunt people that do most of the work in this film. But, I studied a lot of tae kwon do. I also did a lot of training just with weapons because I'm not very comfortable around guns. I had to get comfortable because that's my character's thing I like to get really physical so I feel empowered when I am on set and even though you don't see it on screen, maybe I am taking people out that you don't see off camera."
- Frank Grillo as Brock Rumlow:
The commander of S.H.I.E.L.D.'s counter-terrorism S.T.R.I.K.E. team. Grillo hinted in a June interview about the character's return in the sequel with the alter-ego Crossbones. Grillo signed a seven-film deal.
- Emily VanCamp as Sharon Carter / Agent
A S.H.I.E.L.D. agent assigned to guard Rogers without his knowledge. About the character, VanCamp said, "I play Agent 13 / Sharon Carter which everyone knows but we don't really touch on that in this film. We're just sort of introducing her. When we first see her we realize she's living next to Captain America they sort of have a little thing going on and as we all know in the comic books they had a love affair off and on for years. They had a very complicated relationship. It's almost as if they are planting the seeds now. Sort of leaving room to go wherever they want to go with it." Regarding her casting, Joe Russo said, "We wanted someone that Cap would have an immediate interest in. It had to be a strong-willed person, and we felt that Emily's work on Revenge was a great test tube for what this character could be. She's obviously very credible with physicality, she holds the screen really well, and she even looks like the character from the books."
- Hayley Atwell as Peggy Carter:
A retired military agent with the Strategic Scientific Reserve and co-founder of S.H.I.E.L.D. who is a former love interest of Steve Rogers. On receiving the script, Atwell realized the character "would be 96, and I would be up to the eyeballs in prosthetics." The visual effects team was not satisfied with the initial make-up used to make Atwell look older, and eventually resorted to aging her through CGI methods.
- Robert Redford as Alexander Pierce:
A senior official within S.H.I.E.L.D., member of the World Security Council, and old comrade of Nick Fury. Redford was cast in part as an homage to his roles in s thrillers such as Three Days of the Condor, and for what the directors described as "an acting legend playing a villainous role" akin to Henry Fonda in Once Upon a Time in the West. As to what attracted him to the film, Redford said it interested him by being different from his usual work, and that he "wanted to experience this new form of filmmaking that's taken over where you have kind of cartoon characters brought to life through high technology".
- Samuel L. Jackson as Nick Fury:
The director of S.H.I.E.L.D. Regarding Fury's questionable code of ethics, Jackson said, "Almost everything that comes out of Nick Fury's mouth is a lie in some sense. He has to ask, is he even lying to himself, too? He has a very good idea of what's going on but his paranoia keeps him from believing some of it." Jackson added, "You see Nick Fury the office guy, him going about the day-to-day work of S.H.I.E.L.D. and the politics as opposed to that other stuff. It's great to have him dealing with Captain America in terms of being able to speak to him soldier to soldier and try to explain to him how the world has changed in another way while he was frozen in time. Some of the people who used to be our enemies are now our allies—him trying to figure out, 'Well, how do we trust those guys?' or 'How do we trust the guys that you didn't trust who don't trust you?' And explaining to him that the black and white of good guys/bad guys has now turned into this gray area." McFeely said, "Fury represents an obstacle for Steve in some ways. They don't always agree on how S.H.I.E.L.D. ought to be used." The writers gave Fury a more prominent role in The Winter Soldier, since within a plot featuring S.H.I.E.L.D. being dismantled, Fury would "take the brunt of it". They also intended on depicting a character that had so far been depicted as a self-assured, commanding man as vulnerable, to enhance the sense of danger in the Hydra conspiracy.
Additionally, Toby Jones,Maximiliano Hernández, and Garry Shandling reprise their roles from previous MCU films as Arnim Zola, Jasper Sitwell, and Senator Stern, respectively. Georges St-Pierre plays Georges Batroc, a mercenary and a master of the French form of kickboxing known as savate.Callan Mulvey plays Jack Rollins, a member of S.H.I.E.L.D.'s S.T.R.I.K.E. unit.Chin Han, Jenny Agutter (who previously appeared in The Avengers), Alan Dale, and Bernard White appear as members of the World Security Council. Comedic actors Danny Pudi and DC Pierson have small roles as a S.H.I.E.L.D. technician and an Apple Store employee, respectively. Gary Sinise narrates a Captain America-themed Smithsonian Institution exhibit, and Stan Lee cameos as a security guard there. Winter Soldier creator Ed Brubaker makes a cameo as a scientist working on the Winter Soldier. Co-director Joe Russo cameos as a doctor, and Christopher Markus and Stephen McFeely cameo as two S.H.I.E.L.D. interrogators. Thomas Kretschmann, Henry Goodman, Elizabeth Olsen and Aaron Taylor-Johnson appear, uncredited, as Baron Wolfgang von Strucker, Dr. List, Wanda Maximoff, and Pietro Maximoff, respectively, in the mid-credits scene.
We hired our directors on Cap because they loved our explanation that we really want to make a '70s political thriller masquerading as a big superhero movie. Just like with the first film—we got Joe Johnston because we said, "We want to do a '40s World War II movie masquerading as a big superhero movie." I love that we're doing a sequel to a film that's a completely different genre than the first film. I think that's fun. And the comics do it all the time.
—Kevin Feige, producer of Captain America: The Winter Soldier
In April , before Captain America: The First Avenger was released in theaters, screenwriters Christopher Markus & Stephen McFeely announced that Marvel had already hired the duo to work on the film's sequel. In September , Chris Evans said that a sequel might not be released until  In January , Neal McDonough, who played Dum Dum Dugan in Captain America: The First Avenger, mentioned that a sequel would likely be filmed after the completion of Thor: The Dark World, which would likely have been before the end of  By March , Marvel whittled down the possible directors for the sequel to three candidates: George Nolfi, F. Gary Gray, and brothers Anthony and Joseph Russo.Walt Disney Studios announced the planned release of the sequel to Captain America: The First Avenger on April 4, Disney said, "The second installment will pick-up where The Avengers leaves off, as Steve Rogers continues his affiliation with Nick Fury and S.H.I.E.L.D. and struggles to embrace his role in the modern world." Markus later elaborated, "I think S.H.I.E.L.D. is the water [Rogers is] swimming in. It's definitely a Captain America movie. You know, if the first movie was a movie about the US Army, then this is a movie about S.H.I.E.L.D You will learn about S.H.I.E.L.D. You will learn about where it came from and where it's going and some of the cool things they have." In April, F. Gary Gray withdrew his name from consideration, choosing instead to direct the N.W.A biographical film Straight Outta Compton.
McFeely said the writing began in the middle of , around the release of The First Avenger, with him and Markus "noodling on in hopes that there would be a second one and we did a lot of just throwing stuff at the wall and seeing what stuck". The first few months of writing were a back and forth process with Marvel, but after an outline was finished, the story did not change much. They opted to set the story in the present day, and, after "experimenting with flashback elements for more period World War II stuff", decided to abandon the flashbacks as "it became unwieldy." The film would be "Cap versus the world we all live in today", while averting excessive comedy regarding the hero's time displacement, as Markus considered the Captain "the most adaptive man on the planet." The tone would be more grounded in reality despite the advanced technology to contrast the fantasy elements from both the first Captain America and The Avengers. Despite that, the comic book origins guaranteed that the film would not have verisimilitude. This still proved a challenge in the reveal of Arnim Zola, that had to be extensively rewritten to convey how "this grounded espionage paranoid thriller suddenly screeches to a halt and you switch gears really quickly with this ghost in the machine" that introduces more science fiction elements.
Markus and McFeely wanted to adapt Ed Brubaker's Winter Soldier storyline from the comics, which they described as "the tone of Cap's modern franchise", but it took the duo six months to convince themselves that they could do it. In the meantime, while thinking how to progress from the war film tone of The First Avenger, the writers settled on the conspiracy genre for the screenplay, and cited Three Days of the Condor, The Parallax View, and Marathon Man as influences, feeling it better conveyed Captain America's trust issues and contrasting values in the new world he was living in, with Markus saying, "If you put that s man into present day geo-politics everything is going to seem like a conspiracy. It's just going to seem dirty and underhanded and shifty, and people won't be telling the truth."Three Days of the Condor in particular was used as the main source of the script structure, following the idea that the protagonist is being chased by a threat they, along with the audience, only discover halfway through the film.
The writers felt this approach was similar to how Stan Lee reinvented Captain America in the s and s, with "the Captain dealing with all sorts of the same things that the country [was] dealing with—Vietnam, Watergate and all that stuff—so he gets to have opinions on that", thus making the "guy who is ostensibly from the more black and white s react to this ultimately grey world that we live in." Marvel Studios president Kevin Feige described the film as a political thriller, and as the duo struggled to figure out a third act, Feige suggested that S.H.I.E.L.D. be brought down and have Captain America fight the agency. The writers thought this was a great story point, for implementing "the physical manifestation of Cap changing the world." Markus even noted how the s comics had similar conspiracies. The Hydra reveal made sure to include returning characters among the undercover villains, as well as references to the comics such as Arnim Zola being kept alive as a machine. Feige later elaborated on the political thriller nature of the film saying,
In our attempt to make all of our films feel unique and feel different we found ourselves going back to things like [Three Days of the Condor]. Also the other political thrillers of the '70s: The Parallax View, All the President's Men. This was a time that Cap existed in the comics. He found himself in the swinging '60s followed by the Watergate Era followed by the Reagan Era followed by where we are today. In the comics it was a hell of a journey for Steve. And we couldn't take him through those years because in our cinematic universe he was asleep. But we wanted to force him to confront that kind of moral conundrum, something with that '70s flavor. And in our film that takes the form of S.H.I.E.L.D.
Feige said that Steve Rogers would be paired with other characters from The Avengers like Black Widow and Nick Fury, because unlike Tony Stark and Thor, who could return to their own supporting casts, Rogers had nowhere else to go, "and it just made sense that he was the one that stayed with what remains of the Avengers at the end of the film." The writers considered including Hawkeye, but "he didn't have enough to do and suddenly it seemed like we were giving him short shrift", leading all of his parts to be fulfilled by Black Widow, and Joe Russo added that Jeremy Renner's schedule could not be worked out for him to appear. As to why the Red Skull from The First Avenger did not appear in The Winter Soldier, Joe Russo explained, "I know we have a guy in a computer, but the tone we were chasing was sort of that conspiracy thriller. And we wanted to try and ground the movie as much as we could. And Red Skull, he's a fantastical character and didn't necessarily fit for Cap 2 and especially because it was about the fall of S.H.I.E.L.D. Certainly Hydra exists and that's his legacy, but there's something interesting about the fact that his legacy outlived the skull. And they're still dealing with the demons of it, but not necessarily him."Chris McKenna, who worked with the Russo brothers on the sitcom Community, contributed to the script by writing jokes for the film. The inclusion of the passage "Ezekiel " on Fury's tombstone references the character Jules Winnfield, from the film Pulp Fiction, also played by Samuel L. Jackson.
It's hard to make a political film that's not topical. That's what makes a political thriller different from just a thriller. And that's what adds to the characters' paranoia and the audience's experience of that paranoia. But we're also very pop-culture-obsessed and we love topicality, so we kept pushing to [have] scenes that, fortunately or unfortunately, played out [during the time that Edward] Snowden outed the NSA. That stuff was already in the zeitgeist. We were all reading the articles that were coming out questioning drone strikes, pre-emptive strikes, civil liberties—[Barack] Obama talking about who they would kill We wanted to put all of that into the film because it would be a contrast to [Captain America]'s greatest-generation [way of thinking].
—Anthony Russo, co-director of Captain America: The Winter Soldier
By June , the Russo brothers entered negotiations to direct the sequel, and Samuel L. Jackson was confirmed to return as S.H.I.E.L.D. leader Nick Fury. Feige sought out the Russos after watching the genre-parodying season 2 finale of Community which Joe directed, and for the additional ideas they brought to the initial story pitch. Joe Russo detailed that since the intent was for a political thriller, "all the great political thrillers have very current issues in them that reflect the anxiety of the audience." Thus the brothers opted to include references to drone warfare, targeted killing and global surveillance. Joe even noted how during principal photography, the issues became more topical due to the disclosure of several National Security Agencysurveillance-related documents. At the San Diego Comic-Con International, it was announced that the official title for the sequel was Captain America: The Winter Soldier, and that the Russo brothers would direct the film. After signing on to direct, the Russo brothers met with Ed Brubaker to learn more about where the Winter Soldier character came from, his thinking and the themes behind the character. In July , Anthony Mackie entered negotiations to star as Falcon alongside Chris Evans in the sequel. Sebastian Stan was also confirmed to be reprising his role as James Barnes. By August , Anna Kendrick, Felicity Jones, and Imogen Poots were being considered front-runners for a leading role in the film.
In September , Chris Evans said filming would begin in March  Evans also said that Rogers' adjustment to the modern world, which was originally set to be included in The Avengers, would be better suited for Captain America: The Winter Soldier. At the end of the month, The Greater Cleveland Film Commission announced that Captain America: The Winter Soldier would film in Cleveland, Ohio after the production was approved for a $ million tax credit. Producer Nate Moore said that after also serving as a location in The Avengers, Cleveland's government was helpful in providing large locations for filming, which "provided production value which we probably could not have built in a backlot." McFeely joked that while writing ambitious action scenes "I did not realize a great American metropolis would say 'Sure, shut down three miles of freeway and go to town'." Portions of the film were also scheduled to be shot in California and Washington, D.C.
By October, Emilia Clarke, Jessica Brown Findlay, Teresa Palmer, Imogen Poots, and Alison Brie were being considered for Rogers' love interest in the film, and Scarlett Johansson was brought back to reprise her role as Black Widow. Later in the month, Frank Grillo was testing for the role of the villain Crossbones in the film, and by the end of the month, Grillo closed a deal to portray the character and Cobie Smulders signed on to reprise her role as Maria Hill from The Avengers.
In January , Hayley Atwell, who played Peggy Carter in Captain America: The First Avenger, said that she would not appear in the sequel. However, Stanley Tucci, who played Dr. Abraham Erskine in the previous film, later said that Atwell would reappear in a flashback scene. Also in January, Marvel Studios announced that the film would be released in 3D, and Anthony Mackie said filming would begin on April 1,  Later that month, Toby Jones, who portrayed Arnim Zola in the first film, said that he would reprise the role in the sequel. By the end of the month, stages were being built for a shoot at Raleigh Manhattan Beach Studios in Los Angeles.
In February , Emily VanCamp entered negotiations to play a female lead in the film. By March , Maximiliano Hernández was signed to reprise his role as S.H.I.E.L.D. agent Jasper Sitwell from Thor and The Avengers and Robert Redford entered in talks to join the cast, as a high-ranking member of S.H.I.E.L.D., which he later confirmed. Toward the end of March, UFC fighter Georges St-Pierre was cast as a character based on the comics' Batroc the Leaper in the film.Powers Boothe was asked to reprise his role from The Avengers but was unable to due to working on Nashville.
Captain America's uniform was altered from the ones seen in previous films, with a Kevlar-based ballistic component that would protect Captain America but at the same time function like a military uniform. Joe Russo said, "We wanted to use his Super Soldier outfit from the [Steve Rogers: Super Soldier series] as a way to represent, thematically, his place in the world of S.H.I.E.L.D. and the difference between working for S.H.I.E.L.D. and being Captain America." For the Falcon costume, the filmmakers were interested in adding more of a tactical design than was represented in the comic books, by including real-world webbing, straps and gear and stripping away the more comic book elements.
Principal photography began on April 1, , at the Raleigh Manhattan Beach Studios in Los Angeles, under the working titleFreezer Burn. Scenes taking place on the Lemurian Star were filmed on the Sea Launch Commander, docked in Long Beach, California. In early May, Dominic Cooper confirmed he would return as Howard Stark. On May 14, , production moved to Washington, D.C. with filming taking place at the National Mall and the Theodore Roosevelt Bridge. The following day, Garry Shandling was spotted on set reprising his Iron Man 2 role of Senator Stern. Other filming locations in Washington, D.C. included the Willard Hotel and Dupont Circle.
Filming in Cleveland began on May 17 and was scheduled to last until mid-June with locations scheduled on the West Shoreway, the Southerly Wastewater Treatment Plant in Cuyahoga Heights and the Lakeview Cemetery Dam. Cleveland was chosen as a stand-in for Washington, D.C, with the city's East 6th Street doubling as 7th and D Streets in Southwest D.C. Other locations in Cleveland included the Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland, the Cleveland Public Library, Cleveland State University, the Cleveland Arcade, Tower City Center, the Cleveland Museum of Art, and the Western Reserve Historical Society. Interior shots were also filmed inside private homes and the Pilgrim Congregational Church in Tremont. Filming in Cleveland concluded on June 27, 
Trent Opaloch, best known for his work on District 9 and Elysium, was brought in as the director of photography. Opaloch said that while attempting to emulate the s thrillers that served as inspiration for the writers and directors, the staging and lighting tried to bring realism through "classic framing and naturalistic lighting", and the filming was done with hand-held cameras. To achieve this, Opaloch used Arri Alexa Plus cameras with Panavisionanamorphic lenses and Codex Digital recorders. Stunt work aimed for realistic action, prioritizing practical effects. The fight scenes were staged for months, with a choreography that aimed to highlight Captain America's superhuman qualities, and "move away from impressionistic action into specificity": the raid on the S.H.I.E.L.D. vessel had stealthiness as the Captain knocked out enemies to avert detection, and the freeway fight with Winter Soldier was more "last minute" to highlight the characters' struggle to survive.
In contrast to the quick editing and moving cameras of modern action films, The Winter Soldier aimed to feature longer action scenes that felt more visceral and dangerous. The Russos mentioned the bank robbing scene of Heat as a major influence, which they described as "the most intense eight minutes of filmmaking I've seen in a movie theater", and action scenes directed by Brian De Palma, such as the vault heist in Mission: Impossible, where "very likable characters are put in impossible situations that the audience is put on the edge on how they'd escape". Examples of these types of scenes include the ambushes on Nick Fury in the street and Captain America in the elevator.
Additional photography was filmed in December and January , in order for the Russos to accurately show the state of each character after the defeat of S.H.I.E.L.D., having read the script of Avengers: Age of Ultron to guide their choices.Joss Whedon, director of The Avengers and Avengers: Age of Ultron, wrote and directed the mid-credits scene, which featured Wanda Maximoff, Pietro Maximoff, and Baron Wolfgang von Strucker. The title sequences were created by design firm Sarofsky, who had worked with the Russos since Community. Sarofsky collaborated with comic book artist David W. Mack on the sequences.
Anthony Mackie said the Russo brothers relied on minimal use of computer-generated imagery, stating, "The Russos, what they did that was so great was, they wanted to stay with live action, which is a dying art form. If they can build it, they built it. If we could do it, we did it. They wanted to do as little CGI as possible. That's why the movie looks so great." Nevertheless, six special effects companies are involved in creating the visual effects of the film, including Industrial Light & Magic (ILM), Scanline VFX, Lola VFX, Luma Pictures, Whiskytree and The Embassy, with previsualization completed by Proof. The film contained 2, visual effects shots, with worked on by ILM. The film featured extensive use of digital doubles. Russell Earl, ILM visual effects supervisor, said, "The character that we did the most work on was Falcon. We knew we were going to do CG wings. We also did some shots with wires and some with stunt doubles and head replacement. And we needed a very good digital double."
Lola VFX, who worked on the pre-serum Steve Rogers scenes in this film and Captain America: The First Avenger, also worked on shots featuring an elderly Peggy Carter. This involved digitally transposing the facial features of an elderly actress onto the face of actress Hayley Atwell who had performed her lines with no make-up and only a few tracking markers.
The Helicarriers in the film were completely digital. Earl said, "In [The Avengers] it was more like an aircraft carrier, now it's an aircraft carrier with the addition of battle ship-sized guns. We were all over the carriers [with the virtual camera]. We were on the decks; we were flying next to them. We had a lot of close ups and different angles. And we didn't just have one; we had three. On top of that, we had to destroy them all." This CGI environment was also used in close ups. Earl said, "The challenge was to get in all of the detail to make it feel like it is a real, working ship. We created details down to the railings and all the human-scale stuff. For the shots in which we were destroying them, we had to have the internals as well—the hallways, the storage areas." Many of the shots of Washington, D.C. were digitally created due to numerous flight restrictions in the city which necessitated that locations be recreated by computer. However, aerial footage of the city was filmed and used for live action plate photography for shots involving the Triskelion, which is located on Theodore Roosevelt Island on the Potomac River.
different versions of the film were made, to accommodate for the different formats it would be released in domestically, while also accounting for international localization and formats. The versions had to be completed in 17 days, versus a normal turnaround time of three to four weeks for contemporary films, to make its theatrical release date. One of the various changes for localization was the contents of Captain America's notebook list seen at the beginning of the film. The first five items were different depending on where the film was released, while the final five items were the same across all prints. Marvel held online polls allowing fans to select the items featured in each country's release.
Main article: Captain America: The Winter Soldier (soundtrack)
In June , Henry Jackman announced that he would compose the film's score. About the score Jackman said, "it's 50% production and all the tricks I've learnt from spending years in the record industry but then it's also got the kind of injection of symphonic, thematic, heroic music that all kind of merges into one musical, and hopefully coherent piece". A soundtrack album was released by Hollywood Records on April 1, 
In July , Marvel Studios released a teaser poster depicting a damaged and discolored Captain America shield. The Los Angeles Times said, "the image suggests that [Captain America] might see some serious battle in the sequel" while Rolling Stone said, "the image hints at darker themes in the sequel". Later that month, Marvel Studios head and producer Kevin Feige, directors Joe and Anthony Russo, and cast members Chris Evans, Scarlett Johansson, Samuel L. Jackson, Sebastian Stan, Anthony Mackie, Cobie Smulders, Emily VanCamp, and Frank Grillo held a panel at San Diego Comic-Con International and presented footage from the film. In addition, Marvel had booths depicting a Smithsonian-type exhibit showing Captain America and the Howling Commandos from Captain America: The First Avenger. At the end of the month, audiences were shown a glimpse of the film along with some of Marvel's other Phase Two slate of films at Disney XD's Disney Fandom event.
In August , Feige, Evans, Stan, and Mackie presented a clip of the film at Disney's D23 Expo. In September , Marvel announced that it is again partnering with Harley-Davidson, continuing their relationship from Captain America: The First Avenger, with Captain America riding the company's Softail Breakout motorcycle in the film.
In October , Marvel released the first trailer for Captain America: The Winter Soldier. The Hollywood Reporter said, "it looks like it'll live up to the 'political thriller' that's been promised for months now."Los Angeles Times said, "[the] trailer runs 2½ minutes and teases plenty of action, conspiracy and clever banter between Captain America and his S.H.I.E.L.D. colleagues, with a smattering of the previously released Comic-Con International and D23 footage."Los Angeles Times also noted that the day before the release of the trailer, the studio released "a teaser for a trailer." The trailer received million views in the 24 hours after its release. In November , Jed Whedon, the co-creator of the television series Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., said that there were plans to reference events from the film into the show, stating, "Nick Fury is in [Captain America: The Winter Soldier], and S.H.I.E.L.D. makes an appearance, so we will definitely try to tee-up some stuff and probably play a little bit of the fallout from that film."
In January , Disney announced that in honor of the film, Captain America would be making appearances at Disneyland. The meet and greet experience opened March 7, and is called Captain America: The Living Legend and Symbol of Courage, located at Innoventions in Tomorrowland. Also in January, Marvel Comics released a prelude digital comic titled, Marvel's Captain America: The Winter Soldier Infinite Comic, written by Peter David, with art by Rock-He Kim. The comic sees the return of the "Zodiac", the mysterious weapon first seen in the One-ShotAgent Carter, which has fallen into the wrong hands. Captain America, Black Widow, and Rumlow must track the weapon down and put it back in S.H.I.E.L.D. protection.
The first televised advertisement for Captain America: The Winter Soldier aired during Super Bowl XLVIII on February 2, According to The Hollywood Reporter, Disney paid over $4 million per second spot. The Los Angeles Times said, "The clip promoting the April 4 release had a recognizably melancholy tone as Chris Evans' patriotic hero grapples with the moral ambiguities of the modern age." Also in February, Gameloft announced that a mobile video game, titled Captain America: The Winter Soldier – The Official Game, would be released in conjunction with the release of the film in late March for iOS and Android platforms. A few days later General Motors announced that Chevrolet partnered with Marvel Entertainment and provided a specially designed Corvette Stingray C7 for use by the Black Widow in the film. The vehicle debuted at the Chicago Auto Show, where fans received limited-edition Captain America comic books. Evans was named the grand marshal of the Daytona to promote the film's release. Later in the month, a second television spot received "a lot of attention on social media" for a line featured in the clip. The line, which was said by Captain America, suggests that Nick Fury would die in the film. The Hollywood Reporter noted that it all seemed "a bit too obvious", noting the fact that Jackson, who plays Fury, would be reprising the role in Avengers: Age of Ultron, although pointing out that it could be in a postmortem flashback appearance.
In March , Marvel released the Captain America Experience app, that allowed fans to capture a picture of themselves with Captain America, and let them share it on Instagram and Twitter using specific hashtags to unlock 10 early screenings of the film across the United States, which took place on March  On March 18, ABC aired a one-hour television special titled, Marvel Studios: Assembling a Universe, which included a sneak peek of Captain America: The Winter Soldier. On April 1, , Evans and Stan rang the opening bell of the New York Stock Exchange in honor of the film's theatrical release. Jackson appeared in advertisements for Sky Broadband.
Captain America: The Winter Soldier was released in 32 markets on March 26,  and in North America on April 4, , in 2D, 3D and IMAX 3D. The film debuted on IMAX screens worldwide, a record for films releasing in April. The world premiere took place on March 13, at the El Capitan Theatre in Hollywood, California. The Paris premiere occurred on March 17 at Le Grand Rex, the London premiere took place on March 20 at Westfield London, the Beijing premiere took place on March 24 and the Cleveland premiere took place on April 1. Chris Evans and Scarlett Johansson auctioned off passes to one of the premieres for charity.Captain America: The Winter Soldier is part of Phase Two of the MCU.
Captain America: The Winter Soldier was released by Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment for digital download on August 19, and on Blu-ray, Blu-ray 3D, and DVD on September 9, The physical media releases include behind-the-scenes featurettes, audio commentary, deleted scenes, and a blooper reel.
The film was also collected in a disc box set, titled "Marvel Cinematic Universe: Phase Two Collection", which includes all of the Phase Two films in the Marvel Cinematic Universe. It was released on December 8, Captain America: The Winter Soldier was released on 4K UHD Blu-Ray on April 23, 
Captain America: The Winter Soldier earned $ million in North America and $ million in other territories for a worldwide total of $ million. It became the fifth-highest-grossing film of worldwide.Deadline Hollywood calculated the net profit for the film to be $ million, when factoring together "production budgets, P&A, talent participations and other costs, with box office grosses, and ancillary revenues from VOD to DVD and TV," placing it ninth on their list of 's "Most Valuable Blockbusters".
Captain America: The Winter Soldier made $ million in Thursday night showings, more than double the midnight gross of its predecessor. It set an April single-day ($ million) and April opening-weekend record ($ million), while its opening weekend was a 46% increase over its predecessor. The film held the number one spot at the box office for three consecutive weekends, before being overtaken by The Other Woman in its fourth weekend. It achieved the largest total gross among films released in the month of April. At the end of its theatrical run, the film became the fourth-highest-grossing film of behind American Sniper, The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 1, and Guardians of the Galaxy.
Captain America: The Winter Soldier topped the box office on its opening weekend with $ million from 32 overseas markets. The film debuted at number one in many territories, including Australia, China, and Russia and set a 3-day opening-weekend record in China among Disney films, with $ million. It topped the box office outside North America on two consecutive weekends, followed by two weeks in second, behind Rio 2.
The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported a 90% approval rating with an average score of /10 based on reviews. The website's critics consensus reads, "Suspenseful and politically astute, Captain America: The Winter Soldier is a superior entry in the Avengers canon and is sure to thrill Marvel diehards."Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned a score of 70 out of based on 48 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".CinemaScore audiences gave Captain America: The Winter Soldier an "A" grade rating on an A+ to F scale.
Todd McCarthy of The Hollywood Reporter said the film "takes the bold (for Marvel) step of reducing CGI spectacle to a relative minimum in favor of reviving the pleasures of hard-driving old-school action, surprising character development and intriguing suspense." Scott Foundas of Variety said it is "chockfull of the breathless cliffhangers dictated by the genre, but equally rich in the quiet, tender character moments that made the first film unique among recent Marvel fare."Richard Roeper of the Chicago Sun-Times considered it "another rock-solid chapter in the big-screen story of Marvel," though he compared it unfavorably to The Avengers, Iron Man and Iron Man 3.Owen Gleiberman of Entertainment Weekly noted the topicality of the film, and compared it to The Dark Knight ().Ty Burr of The Boston Globe said the film "delivers all the 3D CGI mayhem audiences have come to expect from the Marvel entertainment juggernaut, but there's darkness and confusion just under its comic-book surface."Joe Morgenstern of The Wall Street Journal praised the film's "emotional bandwidth" and nuances, and felt it fixed all the shortcomings of The First Avenger "and then some".
Conversely, Kenneth Turan of the Los Angeles Times characterized the film with a lack of inspiration.Manohla Dargis of The New York Times said, "Like many others of its type, [Captain America: The Winter Soldier] gets off to a kinetic start only to lose steam before blowing everything up."Robbie Collin of The Daily Telegraph expressed disappointment with the lack of risks taken by the film compared to its "relatively spicy premise".Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle felt the film was too long, with unexciting and illegible action scenes. Joe Williams of the St. Louis Post Dispatch felt The Winter Soldier didn't explore the issues it raised and paled in comparison to The First Avenger. Jake Coyle of the Associated Press said the film's biggest misstep was the handling of Stan's Winter Soldier, and that it was "getting difficult to tell the Marvel movies apart".
Several critics have drawn comparisons between The Winter Soldier and the Metal Gear Solid video game series. Gameranx compared the film to Metal Gear Solid 2: Sons of Liberty (), stating that the first half of The Winter Soldier "feels like probably the closest movie adaptation we've gotten to Metal Gear Solid 2", with similar elements including the "stealth, an evil group, CQC, and even the moral dilemma about sacrificing one's personal liberties for the feeling of security."Entertainment Weekly noted that the film's opening tanker mission was "rendered as a Metal Gear Solid stealth mission".Eye For Film also said the opening sequence "will no doubt be familiar to anyone who's ever played Metal Gear Solid 2".
Main article: Captain America: Civil War
Further information: List of Marvel Cinematic Universe films
Captain America: Civil War was released on May 6, , and again was directed by the Russo brothers. Evans, Johansson, Stan, Mackie, VanCamp, and Grillo reprise their roles from The Winter Soldier and they are joined by Robert Downey Jr. as Tony Stark / Iron Man, Paul Bettany as Vision, Jeremy Renner as Clint Barton / Hawkeye, Don Cheadle as James "Rhodey" Rhodes / War Machine, Elizabeth Olsen as Wanda Maximoff, Paul Rudd as Scott Lang / Ant-Man, and William Hurt as Thaddeus "Thunderbolt" Ross, all reprising roles from previous MCU films. Tom Holland and Chadwick Boseman appear as Peter Parker / Spider-Man and T'Challa / Black Panther, respectively.
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Marvel bedroom ideas
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Give your comic-loving child's bedroom Ka-Pow factor with these bedroom ideas fit for a superhero
At some point during their pre-school years most little boys and plenty of little girls, too become obsessed with becoming a superhero! All of a sudden their worlds are filled with an unquenchable need for comic strips, crusading costumes and daydreams about being Marvel Avengers characters, whose sole purpose is to defeat crime and evil with sensational strength. So, what better way to fuel their developing and adventurous minds than turning their own bedrooms into a real-life secret lair! Whether Hulk, Iron Man, Spiderman or the Black Widow is their favourite, take a look at our Marvel-inspired bedroom ideas with marvel wallpaper, pops of bright colour and action packed bedlinen to bring their imaginary worlds to life.
Take it to the max
Youll certainly become your childs superhero if you give them a Marvel bedroom like this! Start with a subtle backdrop of soft blue, teamed with white furniture and a plain rug to balance the scheme. Then go to town with marvel wallpaper and matching bed linen. Blue curtains and a brilliant-red blind picks out the primary colours to complete the look.
All Marvel products, B&Q
For older heroes
This pared-down look is perhaps more suited to the tween superhero fan; its a bit more artistic, with its funky black-and-white speckled wallpaper. This grainy comic-book-print texture picks out the seriously cool bed linen, which features Marvel favourites Captain America, Iron Man and Spiderman. To the side, a framed strip of comic strip marvel wallpaper and strong red chair make a smart white desk a more appealing place for homework time!
Bed linen, John Lewis
Make it easy to update
We all know children can be fickle creatures, so this is a great look if you think your little Avenger may hang up their cape sooner rather than later. Cool grey walls, white floating shelves and versatile furniture means the bedroom can be later updated once the next passion comes along. In the meantime embrace their current interest by filling the shelves with Marvel memorabilia and accessories, and layer their bed with awesome retro bed linen.
Bed linen, Pottery Barn
Get creative with paint
If commercial looks really arent your thing, compromise by creating a more universal superhero scheme. Paint a Gotham-city-style silhouette skyline on the wall, complete with a personalised letter calling signal that shoots into the night sky just like Batmans.
Commission a mural
Step beyond traditional marvel wallpaper repeats and make a striking wall-sized statement; consider commissioning a local artist to create an eye-catching mural thats sure to make your child the envy of all their friends. If an artists impression is beyond your budget, there are plenty of wallpaper murals to choose from both online and on the high street that will fill a whole wall.
Similar wall mural, Graham & Brown
Sometimes less is more
If graphic novel or comic strip imagery plastered everywhere is a bit too brash for your interior tastes, take a different tack. Create a softer, more retro or orignal comic-book-era style with just a few aged accents here and there. These upcycled crates have been turned into clever child-friendly storage shelves with colourful Marvel wallpaper inserted inside.
Boxes, Homesense; Wallpaper, Wallpaper Direct
There are plenty of funky products on the market to help you create the Marvel bedroom of your childs dreams. Take a look at a few of our favourites
Marvel Colour Your Own Superheros Wallpaper, from £9 per roll, House of Fraser
1 Wall Wallpaper Mural Comics Batman Superman Wonder Woman, £ Iwantwallpaper.co.uk
Marvel 3D wall lights, £29, Very.co.uk
Captain America Shield rug, Amazon
Marvel bean bag, £29, The Disney Store
Marvel metal badges, Graham & Brown
Comic strip cushion, £29, Coconut Grass at Etsy
Looking for a super bed for your childs bedroom? Take a look at our Product Finder.
If youre looking to fix up your childs bedroom then the costs can soon pile up. Take a look at our Budget childrens room design ideas. Love a themed bedroom? Take a look at these fun and cheeky ideas for Minion bedrooms or go for a Jurassic Park scheme with these dinosaur bedrooms.
“He ain’t a Falcon anymore. But he’s still Black.”
The Falcon and the Winter Soldier defined itself in the Marvel Cinematic Cosmos through big ideas and blunt interrogation. Creator Malcolm Spellman made clear, even before the first episode, that his series would grapple with race, heroism, and the dark side of American history. But by episode 4, the Disney Plus series had asked so many questions, it felt like an ethical Mystery Box out of the J.J. Abrams playbook.
Could it actually take a stance in the end? Could any character come out of a situation like Sam’s, in which a soldier fills the role of both Avenger and moral philosopher, with a clearly defined place in the world? Did the world need a new Captain America? Questions, not answers, seemed to be Spellman’s priority, but the ambiguity of the politics bared down on the drama.
In The Falcon and the Winter Soldier finale, “One World, One People,” Sam’s struggle came to an end, although maybe not a conclusion. Episode 6 made room for a classic Marvel Comics reference and, in the spirit of the show, a barrage of other ideas. The episode tried to address all of the issues raised over the season’s run, but the clearest message was directed at Marvel’s most prickly Twitter followers.
[Ed. note: This story contains major spoiler for The Falcon and the Winter Soldier episode 6.]
Falcon’s new Captain America costume is familiar to Marvel fans
With John Walker out of commission after slaughtering a Flag-Smasher in episode 4, Sam and Bucky spent most of The Falcon and the Winter Soldier’s fifth hour reflecting on the state of the world while building a boat. Karli Morgenthau’s planned attack on a GRC conference in New York City forced the duo back into action — and forced Sam to suit up with an un-revealed new set of armor. After training with the shield all episode, what was in the box was both obvious and an unnerving twist. Could Falcon really become Captain America after everything that had happened?
The answer was a resounding “yes.” In the opening moments of episode 6, Sam soars into battle with hybrid Falcon-Captain America look straight out of the comics.
How Sam became Captain America in the comics shares at least one similarity with how it has happened in the movies: Steve Rogers was really old at the time. A supervillain had recently neutralized the super soldier serum in Steve’s blood, which not only removed all his enhanced physical abilities but also made him susceptible to all of his odd years of aging. Given his new geriatric body, Steve retired from the field and named Sam as his successor.
With Steve’s blessing, Sam suited up in a new red, white, and blue version of his Falcon armor, and toted along the most iconic symbol of Captain America, his ricocheting shield. One of the first things Sam did as Cap was to disentangle himself from both SHIELD and the United States government, in an attempt to create a more direct line from the American people to himself.
A similar moment happens in the show, albeit with sharper and shorter edges.
Falcon’s thoughts on Captain America are aimed at Marvel fans
Sam doesn’t miss a beat in Captain America mode — the decision to don the stars and stripes of Steve Rogers’ old mantle doesn’t weigh on him for long. As he tells elderly super soldier Isaiah Bradley later in the episode, he wants to keep up the fight for the country he loves.
The U.S. treated Isaiah in the most repugnant fashion imaginable. It’s a country that unleashed John Walker into a battle it didn’t understand. But it’s also a country Sam still believes he can save. The symbol still means something, although no one in the show really reckons with what.
Instead, Sam’s political focus is on a cause beyond himself: the inability of the U.S. government to help those in need. After taking down Batroc the Leaper — the perfect apolitical blockhead for someone now steeped in rhetoric to punch in the face — Sam attempts to talk Karli down from her attack. But as Karli contemplates shooting the hero, one who promised to help her, Sharon Carter (revealed to the audience, but not Sam, to be the Power Broker) takes her out. And that’s that.
The last half of the finale is fully loaded drama, resolved with one of the more intense “It’s time for some game theory” expositional moments in any modern show ever.
Sam carries Karli’s body back to the NYPD agents waiting on the perimeter. There he meets a number of senators behind the GRC program. The Avenger lambasts them for describing the dead girl in his arms as a terrorist. They are the ones who provoked this attack by displacing millions after the Blip. They are the ones who can’t support the struggling class. “These labels — terrorists, refugee, thug — they’re often used to get around the question ‘why?’” Sam opines. “What do you think those people are going to call you?”
What could be a single jab is the opening salvo of a larger no-frills speech:
We finally have a common struggle now. Think about that. For once all the people who’ve been begging, literally begging, for you to feel how hard any given day is, now you know. How did it feel to be helpless? If you can remember what it’s like to be helpless, and face a force so powerful it could erase half the planet, you would know you are about to have the exact same impact. This isn’t about easy decisions.
I’m a Black man carrying the stars and stripes — what don’t I understand?
Every time I pick this thing up, I know there are millions of people who are going to hate me for it. Even now, here, I feel it. The stares, the judgment, and there’s nothing I can do to change it. Yet I’m still here. No super serum. No blonde hair or blue eyes. The only power I have is that I believe we can do better. We can’t demand that people step up if we don’t meet them halfway. You control the banks! Shit, you can move borders. You can knock down a forest with an email, you can feed a million people with a phone call. But the question is: Who is in the room with you when you make those decisions? Is it the people you’re going to impact or is it just more people like you? I mean, this girl died trying to stop you and no one has stopped for one second to ask why. You have to do better, senator, you’ve got to step up. If you don’t, the next Karli will. You don’t want to see People believed in her cause so much, they helped her defy the strongest governments in the world. Why do you think that is?
You people have just as much power as an insane god or a misguided teenager. The question you have to ask yourself is: How are you going to use it?
Sam’s perspective on how to help the world seems to stem from his own background: in theory, the U.S. government has its own metaphorical winged jetpack thingy it can strap on and use to save the day whenever it wants. And if it doesn’t, it can just make one. If he, a single mortal man, can jump into action to fight bad guys, the structure we’ve created to protect society should be just as nimble.
It’s a potent point of view, especially after a week where reminders of systematic failure arrived by the hour and incremental justice was served. But the speech may also sound familiar to anyone who’s spent hours doomscrolling on Twitter. Sam has a big-picture idea of what’s wrong with the world and is willing to put the onus on the politicians to undo it. His actual course of action from here on out remains unclear.
Is helping them part of his mission? What is his fight? Who does he work for? What does he intend to do under the alias of Captain America? Is the government his enemy or his ally? Will he bash the next Karli with his shield or aid them in their activist campaign? Is he just going to let John Walker stand there? Was Sharon shooting Karli not a big deal? Will Falcon update CaptainAmerica.com with his new agenda? I want to know more. It’s unclear if we’re getting The Falcon and the Winter Soldier season 2 in order to keep exploring the issues.
If there’s any clear thematic takeaway from The Falcon and the Winter Soldier, it’s that Black representation is not a cheap gimmick. Erecting a statue of Isaiah Bradley in the Steve Rogers museum is one way to take actual action in order to preserve the past. In the present, it means allowing a Black man to become Captain America, baggage and all.
Marvel knows what it’s doing, and it’s telling fans: “Every time I pick this thing up, I know there are millions of people who are going to hate me for it.” Send your tweets to the Drafts folder. Don’t bother writing in hate mail. Captain America is Black now, and it’s the new normal. Diversity, inclusion, and thoughtfulness are part of Marvel Phase 4 and beyond.
Now, unlike The Falcon and the Winter Soldier, Marvel has to make good on the notion. It’s asked the questions. This one needs an answer. The finale’s after-credits scene promises a second season or sequel movie, and there’s more pressure than ever to deliver it. Just like a set of provocative questions aren’t beliefs until someone acts, there is not a Black Captain America until Marvel gives him a proper place in the MCU.
Plenty of little boys—and girls—are obsessed with becoming a superhero; especially after watching or reading the stories of Marvel Avengers characters. It’s no surprise, every parent might once have done the same when they were younger. And sure you will become your child’s superhero for giving them a Marvel themed bedroom just like what they (may) have been dreaming of.
A Marvel themed bedroom will accommodate the kids’ developing and adventurous minds to see themselves as the figures that are meant to defeat crime and evil just like the superheroes. So, the bedroom is becoming the secret lair for them to explore themselves.
Easy work to a Marvel themed bedroom
To create a perfect look of the room, you do not always have to re-design the whole area. A matching superhero bed set is the first way to go, then sure your child will love their room even more.
The Captain America bedding and wall décor look just so nice. Or you might want to make the room painted blue, then paint the red and white stripes around the middle together with the hero’s shield.
Work with the wall
You can also give the room a striking wall-sized Marvel Avengers mural and find bed set with matching colors for the go. A wallpaper mural will also save you a lot of work.
Combine two elements
Get your little one fancy bed set and fill the whole wall with the image of their favorite superhero because why not?
Kids sure will love it so much.
Let their collections get all the attention
Marvel’s die-hard fanboys must own at least a pile of their favorite Superhero merchandise. Now you know that they can also double as room decorations, too.
Those custom pillows and plush dolls look just so fit for the room.
Bat mobile bed to make all his friend envious
Night city scheme mural, nice artwork, and a bat mobile bed with matching bed set are a perfect combination.
Go for a cute look
Black, grey, and yellow interior design creates a minimalist look. Complete aesthetic look of the room with the vinyl wall decals and bed set with cute prints.
So what’s your little kiddo most favorite one?
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Room ideas america captain
As the 4th of July is coming closer I think it’s high time to consider some patriotic and connected with that home décor ideas, what would you say to Captain America? He’s the most patriotic avenger ever, and even when the Independence Day is over, such décor will be anyway actual. Let’s have a look at how to incorporate such touches into your décor.
Make a plain wall stand out with removable vinyl wall decals with Captain America! This is a great idea not only for a usual home but also for a rented one. When you get tired of it, just remove. Another idea is hanging a cool retro comics poster, which will add an element of pop culture to your space. Create or find a gorgeous wall art with Captain America, which will fit not only an adult space but also a kid’s one.
a black and white wall decal that looks like a Captain America shield stuck in the wall
a retro Captain America poster is a trendy idea to give your space a character
Captain America 3D wall stickers are a cool idea for those who rent
Captain America magnetic canvas wall art
hang a Captain America's shield on the wall for a cool look
Captain America removable vinyl wall decal will be a great idea for a kid's room
an industrial manly space is made more eye-catchy with a Captain America sign
this super cool rustic Captain America sign makes the perfect accent piece in your little ones room or playroom
Rock Captain America inspired textiles: towels, rugs, bedding and pillow cases. This is another budget-friendly idea and you can even make something with your hands to spend even less money.
Captain America inspired towels for superhero bathroom decor
Captain America round rug will fit both an adult and a kid's space
Captain America shield pillows will make your sleeping cooler
Captain America style bedding for superheroes
Make a Captain America lantern staining glass and adding a candle inside. Make a Captain America shield stool or clock – such ideas are easily DIYable and won’t take much yet will bring a superhero vibe to your space.
Captain America stained glass candle lantern
such a Captain america shield clock can be DIYed
turn a usual end table into a Captain America shield
Marvel fans have had a rough year. The next chapter in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU), Black Widow, was pushed into next year because of COVID There were no Spider-Man movies — not even a Venom! — and the only X-Men flick to hit theaters was New Mutants, which didn't feature any favorite characters like Wolverine, Jean Gray, Mystique, Magneto or Professor X. On top of all that, the first Marvel TV series planned for Disney+, WandaVision, doesn't start up until December.
So, your Marvel fan is going to need some extra love this year, and maybe some cool Marvel gifts. The great thing about the Marvel world, of course, is that it's not really dependent on new movies to keep going. Fans young and old can keep representing their favorite heroes through comics, toys, clothes and their imaginations.
And it's such a huge, rich world to play around in — with so many characters to love! There's Captain America, with his strong moral compass. There's Spider-Man, with his relatable teenage problems. There's Captain Marvel, arguably the most powerful card in the deck. There's Iron Man, with his ability to always think a step ahead. There's Black Panther, who is the very definition of a leader. And there's the Hulk who, well, likes to smash. (Just like many toddlers.) And that's not adding in all the X-Men! If these characters come up in conversation just as often as real family members, you might have a die-hard Marvel fan in your house. Go with it, and get one of these awesome Marvel gifts for the holidays, because who wouldn't want to drink out of an infinity gauntlet?
Marvel Captain America Backpack
If you want a rucksack that looks like it's from Steve Rogers's army days, this one is it. But, unlike Capt. Rogers, this one fits a 15" laptop.
Marvel Battleworld: Series 2 Battle Ball
Battleworld is a blind collectible and a cooperative, expandable strategy board game all rolled into one. As part of the gameplay, players get to crack open a "Thanostone" and reveal a surprise Marvel figurine. One ball has two heroes and enough pieces for a solo or two-person game, but a Mega Pack comes with 6 heroes and enough pieces for up to four players. Ages 6+
Marvel 15 Days of Socks Advent Calendar
Assemble an impressive sock collection while counting down to Christmas — a win-win! These also come in kid sizes.
Marvel Slow Cooker
Be a hero in the kitchen! This 7-quart slow cooker features Earth's Mightiest Heroes on the outside and has low, high and warm settings.
Every Man Jack Marvel Collection
Every Man Jack has launched a collection based on Marvel heroes, with cruelty-free and vegan-friendly products inspired by Spider-Man (smells like green leaves with a touch of mint), Black Panther (lavender and clove), Iron Man (bergamot, oak and citrus) and Captain America (spearmint, eucalyptus and lemon).
Marvel Lokai Bracelets
Every Lokai bracelet is infused with elements from the highest and lowest points on Earth: water from Mt. Everest and mud from the Dead Sea — a reminder of what Earth's Mightiest Heroes are protecting. The new Marvel patterns make every fan a hero, donating $1 to the Make-a-Wish foundation. The Marvel collection includes bracelets of Spider-Man, Black Panther, Captain America, Iron Man, Black Widow, The Hulk, Venom and Deadpool.
Marvel TRVL LITE Low Sneakers
Let him walk around in style with Marvel-printed shoes from TOMS. This print also comes in a high-top sneaker, and there are slip-ons that have more of a comic-book panel look to them.
What Makes a Hero
For a dose of girl power, this book features all the ladies of the MCU. Each one gets a page where they explain the qualities that made them able to overcome obstacles and become heroes. Ages 6+
RELATED:The Best Star Wars Gifts for Kids and Adults
Marvel Avengers Refrigerator Magnets
They're Earth's Mightiest Heroes, after all, which makes them mighty strong magnets. This set comes with 12 adorable hero designs.
Marvel Infinity Gauntlet Mug
As your Marvel fan sits around the breakfast table, drinking their coffee, they'll remind everyone how much power they have in the tip of their fingers. No one will steal this mug from the cabinet.
Marvel Venom Crew Socks
Since we all have a little monster inside, get him these socks, which feature the Symbiote. There's also a truly terrifying gaiter-style face mask to match.
Marvel Iron Man Mug
This mug on a desk signals it's time to get down to business. Tony Stark (and, more importantly, Pepper Potts), would approve.
Marvel Super Hero Mashers
These heroes can come apart, and they have seven different connection points. The real fun happens when you collect a few, and swap body parts and recombine them to make your own heroes. You can get them in all your Marvel favorites, like Iron Man, Hulk, Captain America, even Venom and Carnage, among others. Ages 4+
Best Family Board GameMarvel Villainous: Infinite Power Board Game
For lovers of strategy board games, this game has each player using their character's own unique skills to try and accomplish a goal and win the game, while a shared fate deck affects all players equally. The twist? You play as one of the Marvel villains, not one of the heroes (either Thanos, Hela, Ultron, Taskmaster or Killmonger). Ages 12+
Marvel Legends Retro Figures
Marvel Black Panther Snapback Hat
The design of this hat is meant to recall the necklace of the Black Panther suit. The front of this sleek Black Panther hat is made of artificial leather to give it some extra style.
Marvel Avengers Comic Strip Print Set
Decorate the space where he reads his comics with some Marvel-inspired wall art. This comes with a set of four, unframed prints, and you can customize the size.
Marvel 'Avengers: Endgame' Infinity Gauntlet
Want to feel like you have ultimate power at the snap of your fingers? This power gauntlet is electronically articulated, can lock into a fist position and lights up and makes sounds. Ages 18+
Uniqlo "The Universe of Marvel" Collection
Starting October 19, Uniqlo will unveil a "Universe of Marvel" line of clothing that shows both the heroic and villainous sides of the Marvel world. Look for tees and sweatshirts that feature Venom, Morbius, Spider-Man, Thanos, the X-Men and the Avengers.
Marvel Hallmark Christmas Ornaments
If your tree needs to be a little more super-powered, add a Hallmark ornament with your favorite Marvel hero. In addition to Captain Marvel, you can find Black Widow, Black Panther, Captain America, Spider-Man (who hangs upside-down!), Iron Man, the Hulk, Thor and, if you want to hang a tree on a tree, Groot.
Best Family Board GameMarvel Fluxx Card Game
Take the Marvel fun off of screens and onto the kitchen table. Fluxx is a fun card game where the rules keep changing, and adding the Marvel theme on top gives it that extra super-powered kick. Ages 8+
Marvel Deadpool Ugly Christmas Sweater
Once Upon a Deadpool has cemented Deadpool as part of the canon of Christmas classics ( for some), so this Deadpool Christmas sweater is totally justified.
Marvel Spider-Man Super Web Slinger
This Spider-Man glove lets little heroes shoot out real spider webs. (Just don't tell them it's silly string.) Ages 5+
Marvel Alphablock Book
For the teeniest Marvel fans, this book goes through all the letters of the alphabet, using a Marvel word to illustrate each one. And its big, blocky design makes it sturdy enough to survive toddlers. Ages 2+
RELATED:The Best Toys for 2-Year-Olds
Marvel Thanos Mug
When this mug is cold or room-temperature, it looks like a plain, black mug. When you put hot liquid in it, you see the "Thanos '20" message, if that's how you're feeling about humanity these days.
Marvel Avengers: Endgame Deluxe Figurine Set
When you're done with all the movies and it's time to play the at-home version, this playset has all of the characters you'll need to stage epic battles on the living room floor. Ages 3+
Marvel Long John Pajamas
Hanna Andersson's warm, soft cotton PJs are a treat in any pattern, but superheroes will take extra delight in the store's Marvel line, which has PJs for Spider-Man, Iron Man, Black Panther, Captain America and the Hulk, along with hats and socks to match for some.
Marvel Black Panther Necklace
For when you want to wear something that says, "Wakanda Forever!" The pendants are made of zinc alloy, and they're strung on a black leather cord.
LEGO Marvel Spider Mech Vs. Venom
There's just something about Venom's gross tongue that gives this LEGO scene a sense of exciting movement. The piece set comes with minifigs of Spider-Man, Venom and Ghost Spider, too. Ages 8+
Marvel X-Men Patch
For those who aren't afraid to let their mutant sides show. (We all started off as "gifted" youngsters, didn't we?)
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Throughout the war, cap and his partner, bucky fought alongside infantry and with a group of heroes known as the invaders.
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