Tag Archives: Marvel

Rinzy Reviews ‘The Punisher’ Season Two (2019)

Release Date: January 18

Network: Netflix/ 13 episodes

Starring: Jon Bernthal, Ben Barnes, Georgia Whigham, Amber Rose Revah, Josh Stewart, Annette O’Toole, Corbin Bernsen, et al.

***

The major theme of The Punisher season two is family. On different fronts, the show tries to explore what that word really means. Frank, Curtis and Russo’s history in the army easily comes to mind; but there’s also the fact of Russo (now Jigsaw, in a manner of speaking) banding together another set of war veteran misfits looking to fight another war into his Frank-Castle-Killing-Club. Billy Russo, even with his PTSD and memory loss, is worse than ever, and easily motivates these persons into fighting his personal war with the Punisher. Talk about a charismatic leader.

There’s also Amy, the girl without a family, and how some wrong life choices land her in Frank Castle’s laps long enough for him to begin to see her as his daughter. Lastly, there’s the person of religious assassin John Pilgrim, and how every murder he’s committed in the name of the Schultz has been in service of his two sons and (eventually) late wife.

This central theme of family spins two entirely separately stories connected only by the antihero – Frank Castle aka The Punisher. Even though he doesn’t really do much punishing anymore as at when the season begins, it doesn’t take long for one (or two) nasty persons to do something to get him angry enough to willing murder gratuitously. In this case, it’s a group of crazy people who shoot at his newfound bartender girlfriend (or more accurately, sex mate he was beginning to catch feelings for). This is enough motivation for Frank Castle to be drawn into the many crazies of Amy’s world, which all turned out to be the Schultz parents sending assassins (including John Pilgrim) after her simply because she’s using photos of their son kissing another man to blackmail them.

The second plot is what really retcons both seasons of the show. It deals with the consequences of the fallout between Frank Castle and Billy Russo in the season one finale. After Frank successfully enacted his revenge on Billy by brutally disfiguring him, the doctors manage to salvage his face, but with severe memory loss and PTSD from the events of that night ay the park, Russo is still a bitter, angry man desperate to fill in the blanks. Some things never change. But luckily for him, he has a psychologist with a sad past enough to get her triggered as she helps him heal. Together, they go further down the drain – committing unspeakable crimes in their bid to stay together as destined true loves.

Agent Dinah proves to still be an interesting addition to the show. I enjoyed every moment with her dealing with her fallout from Russo last season. PTSD is a big deal and, just like Russo, she too has her fair share of it.

Frank Castle’s war veteran friend Curtis features more prominently this season, and manages not to be much of a bore.

For the better part of it, The Punisher‘s second doesn’t really improve upon its first season, I thought it was a tad weaker. But it’s a wonderful watch, with enough emotion to go with the grit allowing you care about Mr. Castle and Russo and all the death and destructions they cause in their wake.

Rinzy’s Rating: 3.5/5

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Rinzy Reviews ‘Runaways’ Season 2 (2018)

Release Date: December 21

Network: Hulu

Starring: Gregg Sulkin, Ariela Barer, Annie Wersching, James Marsters, et al.

***

There’s something about TV shows and their decline in quality as they progress. Well, I want to tell you this isn’t one of those cases. Marvel’s Runaways, at least this second season, is a vast improvement from its predecessor.

The sophomore outing of Marvel’s Runaways is a high octane adventure story that arrives just in time to keep you occupied and entertained this Christmas season. Whosever had the idea to release all episodes at once to binge-watch, unlike the first one, deserves high accolades.

The season picks up moments after the last one and starts off strong. The kids are on the run, and have finally earned the title of runaways. Remember they were framed for the murder of Destiny Gonzalez at the end of last season? So, they’ve got so many things working against them riding in. But together, they rise above all these many limitations and gain grounds towards stopping their parents and the many evils they perpetrate in the names of their children.

We see a lot of great character arcs between the children and their parents, a dynamic that works considerably well bearing in mind the commendable acting talents tasked with making it happen. Alex and Nico find time amidst the dramas in their personal loves to step in as team leader; Gert battles with her live without her antidepressants and balancing her love life with Chase; Molly is tasked with growing up too fast; and Karolina has to face the fact that Jonah is her father and that there are infact other people like her in the world. This particular arc makes up a bulk of the season’s story, which gave us one of the most intense scenes of the season when Jonah’s seemingly defeated.

The show tries very hard to make filler episodes not seem like fillers at all, which is very commendable. The whole plot between Pride and the corrupt police team was just them bidding time enough till the plot twist between the magistrate and his family gets revealed. I thought it was impressive though.

As I’ve said before, the second season of Runaways is a remarkable improvement over the first one. So, if like me, that one left a bitter taste in your mouth, be sure this one will wipe it off.

Rinzy’s Rating: 3.5/5

RR’s Top Ten TV Shows Of 2018

The amount of contents yearly produced for the small screen makes it almost impossible to keep up, even for people whose full time job is watching and talking film. Notwithstanding, I did my best. It’s been a terrific year for the small screen, many classic works of art aired to millions around the globe. And, as usual, I’ve put together a list to appreciate all the shows that made me feel good.

Below is my list of TV shows that struck something in me, irrespective of genre or professional critics’ opinion.

PS: 2018 has a lot of great TV shows; and it was tough limiting them to ten. I apologize in advance if your favorite(s) don’t make the list. Do air your grievance in the comment box.

10. Marvel’s Runaways s2

Even though its a late year release, Runaways sees a vast improvement in its writing, acting and story in its sophomore year. It’s a better outing than its first.



9. The Hunting of Hill House s1

Netflix continues to be the gift that keeps on giving. I really enjoyed this horror show about a small family terrorized by their past. Even though it got neatly tied out, a part of me still wishes it’ll have a second season focusing on the same family. You can read my review here.



8. American Crime Story s2: The Assassination of Gianni Versace

Even though though it’s got a misleading title, fans can’t stop raving over the beauty that’s this year’s entry into the American Crime Story anthology, and that’s largely due to Darren Criss’ performance. We sure owe him a lot.



7. Chilling Adventures of Sabrina s1

Another Netflix offering that helped make the year better.



6. The Handmaid’s Tale s2

In Gilead, things bad things happen. And it’s up to Offred (or June, whatever she goes by these days) to change the narrative back to the saner days.



5. Marvel’s Agents of SHIELD s5

Everyone who knows me knows Agents of SHIELD has been one of my favorite shows for some years now. The shows never disappoints. It’s sad I have to wait longer for another season to arrive.



4. Marvel’s Daredevil s3

Daredevil was arguably at its best this season. A nice retrace back to its root. Which makes its sudden cancellation all the more painful.



Just before I unveil my top three, I’d list to list some honorable mentions. Please note that they’re in no particular order.

  • Titans s1
  • AHS s8
  • The Deuce s2
  • Jack Ryan s1
  • Luke Cage s2
  • Krypton s1
  • Barry s1
  • Dirty John s1


3. Westworld s2

After a wonderful first outing in 2016, Westworld tries its best to live up to the hype that its the goto show for unexpected twists and turns in timelines.



2. HTGAWM s4&5

Previously on How to get away with murder….

That’s all I need to hear to make my Thursdays. Viola Davis and the rest of the remarkable cast continue to do impressive works. Coupled with the fact that Wes is still dead, this show is definitely one of my favorites.



1. DC’s Legends of Tomorrow s3&4

Never in the history of TV has a show as silly and self-aware as Legends of Tomorrow ever existed. Whoever birthed the idea to make it this way sure has my respect. The sillier the show gets, the happier I become.




I followed a lot of TV shows this year, and it’s only fitting I liked some more than others, doesn’t mean those not mentioned are bad. As I said earlier, I’d like to know your thoughts in the comment box..

Rinzy Reviews ‘Daredevil’ Season 3 (2018)

Release Date: Oct. 19, 2018

Network: Netflix/ 13 episodes/ 50 minutes

Starring: Charlie Cox, Vincent D’onoforio, Deborah Ann Wool, Wilson Bethel, et al.

***

Without a doubt, Daredevil is the best Marvel show in the Netflix corner. Its first season was wonderful, easily undoing all the wrongs of the 2004 movie starring Ben Affleck as the titular character; its second season gave us the gift that keeps on giving in the person of The Punisher, and with that singular gesture has cemented itself into a special corner of our hearts.

At the end of the events of The Defenders, the miniseries that saw characters from all four Marvel-Netflix shows team up, we were left guessing what would become of Daredevil post Midland circle collapse; the kind of line the character would toe now that there wasn’t any Elektra or shady Hand organization to worry over. 

The Matt Murdock we meet this season is unlike any we’ve known since we first met the character five years ago. He’s troubled, heavily tormented by the tolls of his double life as the devil of Hell’s Kitchen. More than ever, the agenda on the top of his plate is stopping Fisk, albeit this time he hopes to do so more permanently.
Every villain needs a hero, and Wilson Fisk is one helluva villain! Goddamit. The guy’s a real master planner. For every step you take he’s already taken three and is far ahead of you. 

I was skeptical when I first heard Vincent D’onoforio was returning in a series regular capacity as Wilson Fisk for this season; this was because my brain, limited at that time, couldn’t fathom the reason for his return, something about him not being the only villain in Marvel’s roaster worthy of Daredevil’s attention. My joy was increased, nonetheless, when I found out Bullseye would be featuring – a part of me wanted to see everything wrong with Collin Farrel’s 2004 iteration corrected. And I got my wish.

Back to Fisk. The guy does know how to put on a show, a fact echoed by a trivial character in the gang round table gathering of episode 9. Slowly, whilst pretending to be a changed man, Fisk took his time and regained the empire he once had unchallenged dominion over. He took the game further and, through systematic planning, boxed up every key player of the FBI with a boner against him (oh, poor Special agent Nadeem. RIP!) and trapped them into doing his biddings. If for any reason you’ve had the urge to be a villain, Wilson Fisk is the man you want to be like, trust me.

One of the things Fisk is good at, as pointed out by Matt Murdock in episode 5, is exploiting people’s weaknesses. This is one talent he exploits early in the season, when he identifies Dex as a man of many talents and one with special needs. Proving once again he’s the man who has what you need when you need it, he slowly but eventually creeps his way into a special place in Dex’s heart and gets the bull at a place where he’s very comfortable to do all his biddings. 

When we first meet Special Agent Dex in episode 2, he starts out as the convential American TV hero – good looking FBI agent with very sharp shooting skills and a tongue fully laced with snarky remarks. In him, we got to meet the man behind the facade, the man who needs to stick to a regimented lifestyle in order not to lose his shit; something Fisk successfully capitalizes on in episode 5 when he got him to attack the Bulletin Newspaper dressed as the devil of Hell’s Kitchen.

Dex is so broken that he needs a purpose to function at all times; albeit broken, it still passes as functioning. This disability is the real reason Fisk is able to easily penetrate his psych because, in all fairness, Dex is really just a puppy in search of a master and in desperate need of approval. 

Dex is extremely talented, no doubt. I liked how even the smallest, seemingly harmless thing becomes a weapon in his hand. I liked the backstory the show gave to him; I like the fact that entries into the MCU continue to stand apart from. Their comic book source materials. So, even though he never gets to be called Bullseye for once (look how long it took then to call Fisk Kingpin) or that he spends the bulk of his time impersonating Daredevil, I don’t mind. I’m happy with the character, his arc, development and resolution.

Talking about characters arc with strong boners, let’s open the playbook of Karen Page. 

Ms. Page is one annoying character beautifully brought to life by the talented Deborah Ann Wool. One thing I don’t like about Karen is her compulsive need to always dive head-first, without thinking, into danger. It’s a constant thing about her character since we first met her in the first season, and it’s as though she’s learnt nothing, not even after her very, very dangerous encounters with  Frank Castle  a.k.a. The Punisher.

Karen knows how dangerous Wilson Fisk is but refuses to tread cautiously. Probably is the aftereffect of spending too much time with Matt, who himself never thinks things through. That scene where she goes to visit Fisk at his five-star prison and confesses to killing Wesley still irks me out. It was thoughtless, senseless, and, even though it’s true to character, it does more disservice to her as it paints her as a person who never learns, hence is marked for a certain gruesome someday.

Karen’s arc hurts me even more whenever I think about Foggy’s. Now, Mr. Nelson has been involved in Matt’s shit longer than Karen’s, if we’re considering their backstory, so, technically, has had more time to learn to adjust to all things Matt. That’s points for Karen. But I’d like to point out that Foggy wasn’t in any known danger then. The real drama, conflict and pains started when the series began. This season, we meet a Foggy that has learnt his lessons; a Foggy who is more cautious about throwing himself in danger; a Foggy that’s made his peace with death and life (as can be seen in his reaction after the Bulletin killings by December dressed as Daredevil). In other words, this season we met a better and improved Foggy, and I hope something like that happens to Karen, she deserves it.

I did like episode 10 that gave us a bit of her backstory. It gave us a look into the kind of relationship she has with her father and a better understanding of the principles guiding her relationship with others. 

The fight scenes on Daredevil are impeccably choreographed, we know that already. It’s one of the things that made us fall in love with the show in the first place. The passage fight scenes have been a staple of the show from the very beginning and this season is no different (checkout the prison scene of episode 4). The thing I’m more excited for has more to do with the inclusion of a character more than that of a technicality in production. The inclusion of Matt Murdock’s mom, Sister Maggie. For non-comic-book lovers, she added some much needed air of mystery in the earlier episodes; easily raising the question of why a would nun show so much interest in a self-proferred devil? 

The season does a shaky good job of tying up Daredevil’s vendetta against the Kingpin. We get to see Matt bask in all the rage and hatred he’s accumulated over the years against his nemesis and in one moment of decision and fleeting emotions decides to send him back to jail as oppose his initial decision to kill him. With this, we might still see Fisk again in the future in a prominent role; history has shown that some people, like him, are bigger than the law, the only way to silence them is death.

Daredevil killing Fisk will become a defining moment for the character and take the show in a whole new creative direction.

Stray observations:

1. We never get a backstory of how Dex got his Bullseye talent.

2. It’s interesting to see Vanessa is actually an evil person.

3. We don’t get to see Matt on his red uniform, not even once.

4. Wilson Fisk’s monologous responses when asked a question is dope.

5. Dex and Matt’s fight scenes are a delight to watch.

6. It’s funny how Matt’s seen through Vanessa’s deceitfully calm facade; just like her, husband, Fisk, he knows she too is evil.

7. The final shot of the season tells us Bullseye’s still lives. Wicked. ๐Ÿ˜‹
Rinzy’s Rating: 4/5

Rinzy Reviews ‘Venom’ (2018)

Release Date: Oct. 5, 2018.

Starring: Tom Hardy, Riz Ahmed, Michelle Williams, et al.

***

When Venom starts, we meet Eddie Brooks – careless, ambitious reporter with a soft heart for doing the right thing. This, I believe, eventually made him a worthy host to achieve symbiosis when Venom comes calling.

Tom Hardy easily shines as Eddie Brooks/ Venom. His acting prowess has never been under doubt; years-and-years of delivering outstanding movie and TV roles has earned him the trust of many viewers worldwide. So, when it announced he was the one Sony had selected to un-do and better-do everything Topher Grace did with Eddie/Venom in Spider-Man 3 audience couldn’t be more elated. 

In Tom Hardy’s Eddie Brooks we see a man burdened by the problems of the world, which, ironically, he mostly brought upon himself. And by combining with the symbiote, he gets a chance to right his deep wrongs even though it’s mostly through screwed ways. 

The relationship between Eddie and Venom is one of the beautiful things about this movie. It’s wonderful. It’s believable. And you spend every ensuing second d hoping to see more of them and their relationship dramas. 

 I believe the drama that surrounded venom’s release did more good than harm for it. It’s one of those cases where an unexpected movie review drives more people to go confirm if what they heard is indeed true, only to be stunned with the fact that it isn’t half as bad as what was stated. This unexpected publicity has helped Venom greatly, driving sales to the point that it’s sure to be a commercial success. 

Once more, Venom has helped raise an age old question: what really makes a movie a hit, audience reception or critics consensus? 

Many critics cited the movie’s CGI as one f its weak point, but I thought it was just fine. Finely decent. The bulk of its weakness is made obvious duirng the Venom vs. Riot brawl, but it’s possible to ignore and enjoy the movie.

The music, cinematography, fight choreography, too, were also finely decent. ๐Ÿ˜

Every hero (or antihero in this case ๐Ÿ˜) needs a villain to mess around with. In this case, for Eddie/Venom that’s Riz Ahmed’s  and his Life Foundation experiments. Just like Mr. Hardy, Ahmed, too, shines in his role. Ever since I first saw him on HBO’s The Night Of I’ve been a big fan. He’s incredibly talented and I can’t wait for him to continue to do greater things. 

Here’s my take: Even though Venom eats lots of people during the course of this movie, Venom is a richly entertaining movie. Ignore the critics on this one and go make up your own damn mind for once. ๐Ÿ˜

Remember to sit through the post credit scenes… There will be Carnage. ๐Ÿ˜Œ

Director: Ruben Fleischer

Rinzy’s Rating: 3.5/5

Rinzy Reviews ‘Iron Fist’ Season Two (2018)

Network: Netflix

Release Date: Sept. 7, 2018

Starring: Finn Jones, Sacha Dawan, Simone Missick, Alive Eve, etc.

Rinzy’s Rating: 3.5/5

***

Since the first season of Daredevil arrived in 2015, Marvel has had much luck with their TV shows on Netflix. This lucky stride changed when the first season of Iron Fist arrived in 2016, what used to be all tongue-in-cheek, easy-win fiesta for the mouse house owned body turned into a critical fiasco.

Expectations were almost non-existent when plans for a second season were announced. Even as the release date drew closer, no one seemed to care. I knew no excitement brew in me even thought I knew I was going to eventually watch it.

I’d like to state that season two of Iron Fist is a much better installment: remarkable improvement from the first one; it shows Marvel/Netflix listened to most of what viewers saw as the shortcomings of the first one and did something about them. 

We see a slightly better Danny Rand (Finn Jones): the martial artist, leading the march for a more meaningful story, arguably tighter than that obtained in the first season. But it is the improved production quality that really got me excited. It doesn’t take a genie to notice the acting is far better, the fight scenes, too, reflect better choreography; this time Finn Jones portraying a martial arts experts is certainly believable.

Danny used to be the show’s weakest link in the first season. He mostly came across as arrogant, annoying and impossible to root for, and I believe this changes this season. Though Danny doesn’t magically become the world’s best character, you don’t feel that pressing need to punch him hard every time he appears on screen anymore; this time you just want to punch him very little. ๐Ÿ˜‚
Moving on, let’s welcome Iron Fist 2.0, aka Davos (Sacha Dawan). 

Remember how throughout season one of Iron Fist and The Defenders Danny wouldn’t let us rest a second without him repeating the name K’un-Lun or the story about him facing the great dragon to acquire its heart, which gave him the fist? Well, some things don’t just change. We still get hear those boring tales, though less frequently. But it isn’t until the arrival of Davos that we get to understand a bit of what happened during Danny’s 15-years away on that mystical land.

I enjoyed the bits and pieces of Danny and Davos’s history we were fed with in earlier episodes; all the tidbits of how they used to be brothers until, according to Davos, Danny stole his birthright (the iron fist) was fun while it lasted.

In Davos, we get a villain scared and shaken; someone who wants to do the right thing, but doesn’t know how to go about it. Even when he gets honest advice from Joy on how to proceed differently, he honestly doesn’t know what to do with it. I saw in him a man who wants to change the world, but can’t because he’s driven by misguided policies.

Enter Mary Walker 

More interesting than Davos is supporting villain of the season – Mary Walker or rather, Walker. Actress Alice Eve does an excellent job showing us portraying two characters at war with each other in one body. Mary’s vulnerability and Walker’s feistiness which she brought to life made literal the phrase ‘there’s good and evil in all of us at war with each other’. Dissociative Identity Disorder is a serious issue some people battle with and I liked that we were reminded of the people in society battling with the condition. 

Personally, I’d have loved if Walker (the evil alter) took a more prominent role as villain of the season. The way she and Mary (the other one) were written made them appear to have more depth in terms of character history, which obviously made them more interesting. Instead, she was limited to being buddy with Joy, who I honestly didn’t recognize this season, and we’re forced to endure Davos’ repetitive chant of him changing the world as the Iron Fist. Should Walker have been made the main villain, I’m almost certain things we’d have had a more interesting story than the path travelled with Davos. 

Joy and Ward

Joy, this season, was full of surprises. Transformed and with a much better sense of purpose, a character who initially bored me in the first season quickly became one of my favorites. Her alliance with Davos to hurt Danny for returning to her life and bringing hell with it and also Ward shows how much growth her character has attained since the first time we met her. She obviously isn’t afraid to get her hands dirty any more and that’s an important milestone for any one to cross. 

As for Ward… He easily becomes one of my favorite characters. His sneaky one-liners and hard man stares got me chuckling almost everytime he was on screen. Sadly, he doesn’t get much this season other than knock up his woman-friend/counsellor, beg Joy for her forgiveness and trail after Danny as a sidekick.

Everyone’s favorite detective, Misty Knight (Simone Missick), is back and she might just be taking the role that made Claire Temple very popular in this corner of the Marvel universe. She appears in about half the episodes and is a delight to watch every single time, as always. She and Colleen Wing team up once again, after the events of ‘The Defenders’, in what continues to look like a set-up for Daughters of the Dragon, and I love every moment of it. Though it takes Colleen a while to come around to fighting again, once she starts there’s no slowing her down and things continue to get even more interesting with Detective Knight by her side.

The final moments of episode 8 opened a new plot that dangles into the future. The way the season ends changes things drastically for everyone. It hurts I can’t give specifics (sorry, no spoilers this time) but it does leave the possibility for things to be more interesting moving forward.

I also want to say the shorter 10 episode arc helped make the story tighter, Nerflix should consider effecting this change throughout the other Marvel shows in their catalogue.

Rinzy Reviews ‘Deadpool 2’ (2018)

Release Date: May 18, 2018

Budget/ Box-Office: $100M/ $733.1M

Starring: Ryan Reynolds, Josh Brolin, Morena Baccarin, Zazie Beetz, T.J. Miller, etc.

Rinzy’s Rating: 4/5

***

Breaking the fourth wall and an R-rating, which allowed the use of strong languages, endeared the first Deadpool movie to the hearts of fans around the world. Expectations were high for this sequel, and boy did it deliver! 

Shocker alert! Vanessa (Baccarin) dies early into the movie. At first, I thought it was a joke of some sort, an elaborate prank on viewers. I mean, how does Vanessa die almost as soon as the movie starts, especially after being an integral part of the first movie? Well, that’s what we get… A dead Vanessa. But that doesn’t mean talented actress Morena Baccarin sits out the entire movie, she’s just not as important as would’ve been expected. I’d have loved to see more of her pretty face and a possible repeat of the marathon sex scenes with Wade; good thing she was saved at the end of the movie with Cable’s time-travelling device. 

Morena Baccarin as Vanessa

A dead Vanessa translates to an angry Deadpool a.k.a. Wade Wilson (see what I did there? ๐Ÿ˜‚). He tries everything from revenge murder spree to revenge suicide to cope with his loss, but nothing worked. The perks of being an immortal. He finds new purpose joining the X-Men, but it’s short-lived and he ends up in prison, where all the real fun begins.

I liked the fact that we were introduced to a new side of Deadpool (Reynolds), one that manages to humanize a character that’s easily seen as a caricature, and still maintain all the silliness that made the first movie beautiful. 

Josh Brolin as Cable

At best, I could describe the character Cable (Brolin) as decent. Don’t get me wrong, he had a great backstory… Wife and child died at the hands of a mutant madman. So, he goes back in time to enact revenge before the madman is truly formed. Works well on paper, but wasn’t convincingly executed, if you ask me. The way his scenes were layered to add suspense just didn’t work for me… It got me a bit confused in places I shouldn’t have been. I did like every action scene he appeared in though, especially that one on the highway where Juggernaut (Reynolds) was released. 

Juggernaut vs. Deadpool

Talking about Juggernaut. This is obviously the better of his two live-action appearances (remember X-Men: Last Stand). Even though the character is portrayed as a mindlessly loyal mutant in this movie, his lines are less cheesy and he makes up for his lapses by smashing things way better than his predecessor ever could. His BIG CGI fight with Colossus is one to be remembered for a while.

A movie’s only as good as the villain he/she has to face, but does ‘Deadpool 2’ pass on this department? There isn’t a straight answer to this question as there isn’t an actual big bad for Deadpool to battle and surmount, like in the first movie. Instead, he’s faced with the opportunity to rewrite destiny, convince a possible-villain to do good, and in so doing shows we (humans) are products of our choices… The future isn’t set in stone, as most say. Does this move work? Yes, it does.

I loved Domino (Beetz)!!! Who would’ve thought a character with luck as a superpower could be so cool? We’ve got Zazie Beetz to thank for this gift we hope will continue giving in this universe.

I enjoyed all the DC and Marvel references, and those fourth wall breaking scenes, especially those in the post credit scenes… Deadpool’s really silly, I can’t seem to get enough. ๐Ÿ˜‚.

Have you seen ‘Deadpool 2’ yet? Did you like it? What’s your best moment in the film?

PS: To whom it may concern, a third Deadpool movie is in the works and might just be produced by Disney this time.