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Armed with a super-suit with the astonishing ability to shrink in scale but increase in strength, cat burglar Scott Lang must embrace his inner hero and help his mentor, Dr. Hank Pym, plan and pull off a heist that will save the world.
In 1989, the scientist Dr. Hank Pym quits working for the S.H.I.E.L.D. when he discovers that they have unsuccessfully tried to replicate his shrinking technology named Ant-Man that he considers too dangerous for mankind. In the present days, Dr. Pym was forced by his daughter Hope van Dyne and his former protégé Darren Cross to leave his company Pym Technologies to them. Further, he finds that Darren is developing his own shrinking technology named Yellowjacket. Meanwhile, the small-time criminal Scott Lang is released from prison and welcomed by his former cell mate Luis that wants him to participate in a heist. However Scott wants to find an honest job to take care of his beloved daughter Cassie that lives with his estranged wife Maggie and her future husband Detective Paxton. However his criminal record does not give a chance to him and he accepts to participate in the heist of the house of a millionaire. He finds only a special suit in the safe and he is arrested again by the police. Soon he learns that he is part of the scheme plotted by Dr. Pym and Hope to make him a superhero wearing the suit and save the world destroying the Yellowjacket. Without any alternative, Scott is trained by Dr. Pym and Hope in the beginning of an incredible adventure.
Ant Man – Marvel's most recent movie, from director Peyton Reed, stars Paul Rudd, Evangeline Lilly, Corey Stoll, Michael Peña, Michael Douglas, Bobby Cannavale, and Judy Greer. When I first learned there would be a superhero called "Ant Man," I laughed. A lot. It really did sound like the worst idea ever. However, after watching Reed's adaptation of the comic book, here I sit with my foot in my mouth. <br/><br/>The film begins in 1989, when Hank Pym (Douglas) – the original Ant- Man – leaves S.H.I.E.L.D. after discovering that they are trying to copy his shrinking technology. In the present, Pym is kicked out of Pym Technologies by his own daughter, Hope (Lilly), and his malicious former apprentice, Darren Cross (Stoll). Meanwhile, Scott Lang (Rudd) has just been released from prison after his incarceration for burglary and has resolved to lead a clean life, much to the dismay of his roommate. With his criminal record, Scott has an impossible time getting even a minimum wage job. All he wants is to see his daughter, but his ex-wife Maggie (Greer) will only let him see her when he can pay child support. In desperation, Scott turns to his roommate Luis (Peña) and agrees to join his crew for a burglary that they've received a tip for. However, the tip only leads them to find a motorcycle suit. Later, Scott tries on the suit and accidentally shrinks himself to the size of an ant. Next thing he knows, Scott is the new Ant- Man and is on a team with Hope and Pym trying to stop Darren Cross from selling the shrinking technology to Hydra as weaponry – something that would have disastrous results for the world. <br/><br/>Most of the acting in Ant-Man is spot-on. The writers take advantage of Rudd's comedic pedigree and use him as comedic relief, along with Peña. Still, when seriousness is needed Rudd does come through with an emotional performance; he establishes for the audience the pain Scott feels over not being able be there for his daughter. Peña also gives a notable performance, with his character maintaining a goofy grin akin to Donald Faison's in Remember the Titans. Peña manages to keep the mood from getting too dark and provides the audience with lots of laughs. Lilly, however, does not make such a good addition to the cast. She reminded me too much of a clone of Bryce Dallas Howard in Jurassic World, for starters. Hope is written as a complex character with a tough exterior and a sense of pride to protect herself from being hurt by her father; she initially dislikes Scott because her father has chosen him as his predecessor over her. Lilly doesn't convey this; instead she spends half the movie as an obnoxious bully and then suddenly becomes compassionate and supportive of Scott. Such a dramatic character shift isn't believable.<br/><br/>Another problem I have with Ant-Man is some of the writing. Writers Joe Cornish and Edgar Wright use distasteful foreshadowing. The plot winds up being very predictable; there are no surprises in the film. Despite this, the storyline is still entertaining to an extent. Cornish and Wright also team up with Stoll to create an insufferable antagonist. Darren Cross is quite clearly evil with mal intent right off the bat. Again and again in the exposition, metaphorical neon signs that say "I'M THE BAD GUY!" point at Cross. It's excessive and the point is ridiculously over-emphasized. <br/><br/>Although the idea of an insect as a superhero is innovative, this particular story is quite overdone. Controlling and containing weapons is not exactly a new theme in this day and age. This certainly isn't Ant-Man's only lesson, but it is definitely the most central to the story. With no new or diverse angles on the message, this film will undoubtedly get lost with Marvel's other mediocre superhero flicks.
A very enjoyable movie, yet it never meets the very high standard we have come to expect from watching the trailer. For me it never captivated my imagination, based on this movie I'm not convinced that an ant can be a superhero. Overall this is a very good film when you consider acting, direction, effects and everything else. It's the plot that lags behind. Don't get me wrong, the storyline has only minor plot holes, it just isn't actually very interesting. If you want a movie about the beginning of a new superhero, and how they came to be you should watch Batman Begins. If you want a very impressive superhero with plenty of flair, watch Iron Man... What I'm trying to say is that this movie has already been done only better than Ant-Man.<br/><br/>Ant-Man simply does not live up to the standards, that we could have hoped for and were promised.
What we’ve seen since the beginnings of the Marvel serial in 2008 is an ongoing stretching: bigger casts, grander set-pieces and more intricate interplay between characters, with no clear end in sight. Ant-Man scuttles off in the other direction. Brisk humour, keenly felt dramatic stakes, and invention over scale. You know: small pleasures.
Ant-Man is based on the Marvel comic book of the same name created by Stan Lee, Jack Kirby and Larry Lieber.Yes, all Marvel Studios films made from 2008 onward are part of a single universe, one of the many parallel story arcs set in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU). The original Ant-Man, Henry Pym, was a long-time member of the Avengers, under the names Giant-Man, Goliath, and Yellowjacket. Scott Lang was the second person to don the mantel of Ant-Man and was also a member of the Avengers. This film actually marks the final entry in Marvel's Phase Two and sets up(2016)—the third MCU Captain America movie—which starts Phase Three. Both Hank Pym and Scott Lang will be in the film. Edgar Wright stated that an early draft of the script included Pym being the Ant-Man of the 1960s and Lang being the Ant-Man of the 2010s. Scott Lang is the second person to don the Ant-Man helmet after Dr. Hank Pym. Lang, a burglar, completed his abandoned electrical engineering degree while in prison and was quickly hired by Stark Industries. Left with no choice, he returned to his old trade to save the life of his sick daughter, Cassie. He stole the Ant-Man helmet and used it to free the only scientist that could cure Cassie's illness. Lang returned the helmet to Pym, who agreed to train him as the new Ant-Man. Lang was created by David Michelinie (creator of Venom and writer of the "Demon in a Bottle" storyline in the Iron Man comics) and artist John Byrne. He first appeared in the comic books The Avengers #181 (March 1979) and Marvel Premiere #47 (April 1979). In the film, he is a skilled thief and was released from prison during the first act. Dr. Pym was looking for a protégé to take up the Ant-Man mantle, and tricked Scott Lang into stealing the suit after studying him for a few months. Pym then offers Lang a job involving a heist and agrees to train him to become the new Ant-Man. Yes, there is both a mid-credits scene and a post-credits scene. The mid-credits scene features certain main characters returning and teasing the future roles they'll play, and the stinger after the credits is a huge scene that includes even more key characters and sets up Captain America: Civil War. You can read more details here and here.Stan Lee can be seen towards the end of the movie as a bartender when Luis is telling a story about how Falcon is looking for the Ant-Man. After sounding the alarm to evacuate the building, the protocol would most likely involve transferring the Yellowjacket out of the building as well. How the protagonists plan to prevent security from staying in the building to continue searching for the missing Yellowjacket before the bombs go off is left unexplored due to Darren altering the situation. This may have to do with the fact that weight (how "heavy" or "light" something is) and mass are not the same thing. As IMDb user Its_A_Frog explained back in August 2016:<br/><br/>Weight is the interaction of mass with gravity, and we don't know how gravity works in a mechanical way. Particles don't even have solidity, they are energy.<br/><br/>For all we know, changing the volume covered by an atom might affect its weight while retaining the same mass, just like how expanding a sail will alter its interaction with wind, or how a metal boat will float on water but a chunk of metal of the same mass will sink to the bottom.<br/><br/>So, the movie being the science fiction story that it is (and one part of a fantasy universe), the mechanism in play basically alters the weights (or gravitational effects of) sized-changed objects without destroying them or otherwise enhancing or degrading their respective structural integrities as a matter of their densities being altered. It's worth noting, however, that there are some inconsistencies concerning the impacts that shrunken Ant-Man can make upon various objects as though his weight was completely unaffected by shrinking, and at least one of these corresponds with a continuity error.<br/><br/>The comic books contain more or alternative ideas about how the nature of mechanism—and the movie's rendition of Hank Pym might be holding back the details for whatever reason—as IMDb user haxemon explained:<br/><br/>But in the comics, the Pym particle actually shifts matter from one dimension into another as part of the shrinking/growing process. So if Hank/Scott wants to punch hard as ant-size he keeps most of the matter and just shrinks. If he wants to walk along an ant bridge he shifts the matter while he shrinks.<br/><br/>Hank is intentionally vague if not outright full of crap when he describes how it works even to Hope and Scott. So you can't take the "shrinks the space between molecules" bit as a complete or even accurate explanation of the "science".<br/><br/>But it's clearly one of the more "astonishing" ideas for a super power in the comics in terms of making plausible science. So I think they were clever to basically present it as Hank is the only one who really knows how it works and he's not interested in sharing.<br/><br/>Which also sort of presents the idea that Ant-Man suit provides a level of control to the wearer over the gravitational effects of his or her body, not had by objects otherwise altered in size like the various vehicles disguised as toys that appear throughout the movie. This leads to another point, that few or no objects were enlarged from their original sizes, but re-enlarged after having been shrunken. Perhaps, unlike with the scaling smaller process, objects that are scaled larger from default do not exhibit greater weight from default, or do but in a way that is less than proportionally greater. However, the next movie, Captain America: Civil War, does not seem to reflect such an idea, as a certain object is scaled-up by about a factor of ten and seems proportionally heavier. How this can be is thus far a mystery, apart from acknowledging that enlarging necessarily involves collection of "energy" unlike miniaturizing. a5c7b9f00b