Civil War had a lot of fun stuff in it, but its pitch-perfect introduction of the Black Panther is one of our absolute favorite parts. This new deleted scene featuring him and Black Widow having a loaded little chat is certainly no exception to the film’s rule that T’Challa basically has to be awesome in every scene…
When the third Captain America film was in the early stages of development, Robert Downey Jr. and Marvel Studios were still embroiled in discussions for a new contract to see the actor return as Tony Stark. So with one-half of the “Civil War” conflict potentially unavailable, the Russo brothers had one old comic arc…
In the Marvel Cinematic Universe, Steve Rogers is the only Captain America—but that’s not the case in the comics, where many people have come to wield the shield. This fun little deleted scene from Civil War reveals that the movie was going to make sly reference to a few of those non-Steve Captains.
Steve Rogers is doing a whole lot more than just saying Hail Hydra and taking orders from the Red Skull. He’s got plans. Straight-up evil plans.
Zemo’s plan in Captain America: Civil War was full of so many twists, turns, and misdirects, it got your head spinning quicker than Spider-Man could swing his way around a Leipzig airport. But we’ve got a brand new deleted scene, making its debut here on io9, that shows a crucial early moment of that plan in action.
If there’s a famous comic book property out there, artist Francesco Francavilla has probably been a part of it. His realistic, yet pulpy and vibrant style fits perfectly with so many characters and publisher. Well his fantastic work is finally getting the gallery show it deserves.
The filmmakers from Sneaky Zebra are back with a sequel to a 2013 short film called Prop Wars, where countless movie replicas are used in an epic battle between a group of friends. Prop Wars: Prop Harder draws its inspiration from countless blockbusters including Tron: Legacy, The Force Awakens, Men In Black, Evil Dead…
Not gonna lie—it warms my shriveled heart to see a female, hijab-wearing Captain America. But even beyond that, this is just really, truly, honestly great cosplay.
The Crew #5 is a comic that gave me life. It’s a remix of history, a superhero genre work that seethes with spiritual energy. Reading it feels like, no lie, going to church.
Next week, a 13-foot statue of Captain America will be unveiled in Brooklyn to celebrate the character’s 75 anniversary. Happily, when this happens the two people who created Captain America will also merit a mention or two.
Civil War II has already been about making some pretty bad choices. But when it comes to a close, the leaders of either side of the conflict are going to make an even worse choice than the ones that lead to Civil War II in the first place: trusting the not-so-trustworthy-at-the-moment Steve Rogers.
Fun fact about the recently announced, 13-foot tall statue of the Brooklyn’s favorite (fictional son): It’s not actually in Brooklyn at the moment.
Remember when they’re on the snow planet, with the walking thingies?
Making their debut at San Diego Comic-Con next week and going wide in 2017, Lego BrickHeadz Marvel and DC buildable figures are freakishly adorable.
This year marks Steve Rogers’ 75th Birthday, and his home town, Brooklyn, is celebrating in style: by erecting a giant bronze statue of Captain America to honor his legacy.
The fact that Peggy Carter becoming Captain America is just for a Marvel mobile game tie-in and not, say, an ongoing comic book series that lasts 10 years is breaking my heart as much as it’s making me want to triumphantly wave the stars and stripes, and I’m not even American.
Yeah, I’m pretty sure that’s a Donald Trump MODOK eating a famous Trump Tower taco bowl. 2016 is really weird, you guys.
Yesterday, articles went up all over the nerd internet focused on the revelations that explained the original Captain America’s sudden and controversial status quo shift. But don’t let the “I told you so” chorus drown out one crucial fact: the what of this big change is far less important than the why.
In Captain America: Sam Wilson #10, the character whose death gets Captain Marvel and Iron Man fighting over a philosophical difference gets laid to rest. It’s a pretty emotional service.