Avengers: Age of Ultron

2015  141 MN


Avengers: Age of Ultron on IMDb
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Joss Whedon

When Tony Stark tries to jumpstart a dormant peacekeeping program, things go awry and Earth’s Mightiest Heroes are put to the ultimate test as the fate of the planet hangs in the balance. As the villainous Ultron emerges, it is up to The Avengers to stop him from enacting his terrible plans, and soon uneasy alliances and unexpected action pave the way for an epic and unique global adventure.

 Release Date

April 22, 2015


2h21m (141 min)


$ 250,000,000


$ 1,405,403,694

 Top Billed Cast

 Robert Downey Jr.
 Tony Stark / Iron Man
 Chris Evans
 Steve Rogers / Captain America
 Mark Ruffalo
 Bruce Banner / The Hulk
 Chris Hemsworth
 Thor Odinson
 Scarlett Johansson
 Natasha Romanoff / Black Widow
 Jeremy Renner
 Clint Barton / Hawkeye

 Written by

Stan Lee Characters
Joss Whedon Writer
Jack Kirby Characters
Jane Wu Storyboard


A New Age Has Come.


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Robert Downey Jr.
  Tony Stark / Iron Man
Chris Evans
  Steve Rogers / Captain America
Mark Ruffalo
  Bruce Banner / The Hulk
Chris Hemsworth
  Thor Odinson
Scarlett Johansson
  Natasha Romanoff / Black Widow
Jeremy Renner
  Clint Barton / Hawkeye
James Spader
  Ultron (voice)
Samuel L. Jackson
  Nick Fury
Don Cheadle
  James "Rhodey" Rhodes / War Machine
Aaron Taylor-Johnson
  Pietro Maximoff
Elizabeth Olsen
  Wanda Maximoff
Paul Bettany
  J.A.R.V.I.S. (voice) / Vision
Cobie Smulders
  Maria Hill
Anthony Mackie
  Sam Wilson / Falcon
Hayley Atwell
  Peggy Carter
Idris Elba
Linda Cardellini
  Laura Barton
Stellan Skarsgård
  Erik Selvig
Claudia Kim
  Dr. Helen Cho
Thomas Kretschmann
  Baron Wolfgang von Strucker
Andy Serkis
  Ulysses Klaue / Klaw
Julie Delpy
  Madame B
Stan Lee
Henry Goodman
  Dr. List
Chris Luca
  Fortress Soldier
Brian Schaeffer
  Strucker Mercenary
Dominique Provost-Chalkley
Isaac Andrews
Gareth Kieran Jones
  Sokovian Acid Student
Chan Woo Lim
  Dr. Cho's Assistant
Minhee Yeo
  Dr. Cho's Assistant
Bentley Kalu
  Klaue's Mercenary
Julian Bleach
  Ballet Instructor
Christopher Beasley
  Johannesburg Cop
Vuyo Dabula
  Johannesburg Cop
Nondumiso Tembe
  Johannesburg Driver
Kabelo Thai
  Johannesburg Onlooker
Lele Leowaba
  Johannesburg Onlooker
Mandla Gaduka
  Johannesburg Onlooker
Harriet Manamela
  Johannesburg Onlooker
Beulah Hashe
  Johannesburg Onlooker
Musca Kumalo
  Johannesburg Onlooker
Mathapelo September
  Johannesburg Onlooker
Antony Acheampong
  Johannesburg Elevator Passenger
Chioma Anyanwu
  Johannesburg Elevator Passenger
Ben Sakamoto
  Cooper Barton
Imogen Poynton
  Lila Barton
Isabella Poynton
  Lila Barton
Ingvild Deila
  World Hub Tech
Sunny Yeo
  Korean Train Passenger
Namju Go
  Korean Train Passenger
Mina Kweon
  Korean Train Passenger
Earl T. Kim
  Korean Train Passenger
Arthur Lee
  Korean Train Passenger
Verity Hewlett
  Sokovian Family
Michael Matovski
  Sokovian Family
Alma Noce
  Sokovian Family
Riccardo Richetta
  Sokovian Family
Constanza Ruff
  Sokovian Woman
Monty Mclaren-Clark
  Tub Family Child
Julia Krynke
  Sokovian Driver
Tony Christensen
  Sokovian SUV Driver
Ian Kay
  Sokovian SUV Passenger
Barry Aird
  Sokovian Police Captain
Aaron Himelstein
  Specialist Cameron Klein
Kerry Condon
  F.R.I.D.A.Y. (voice)
Jaiden Stafford
  Nathaniel Pietro Barton
Dilyana Bouklieva
  Sokovian Citizen (uncredited)
Joti Nagra
  Student (uncredited)
Nick W. Nicholson
  Dr. Taryl Jenkins (uncredited)
Daniel Westwood
  Asgardian God (uncredited)
Josh Brolin
  Thanos (uncredited)
Robert J. Fraser
  Youth (uncredited)


Danny Elfman
  Original Music Composer
Christopher Boyes
  Supervising Sound Editor
Christopher Boyes
  Sound Re-Recording Mixer
Sarah Halley Finn
Brian Tyler
  Original Music Composer
Stan Lee
  Executive Producer
Stan Lee
Kevin Feige
Dee Selby
  Foley Editor
Richard Roberts
  Set Decoration
Patricia Whitcher
  Executive Producer
Joss Whedon
Joss Whedon
Alexandra Byrne
  Costume Design
Jeffrey Ford
Ben Davis
  Director of Photography
Jack Kirby
Jon Favreau
  Executive Producer
Charles Wood
  Production Design
Louis D'Esposito
  Executive Producer
Alan Fine
  Executive Producer
Victoria Alonso
  Executive Producer
Jeremy Latcham
  Executive Producer
Lee Ji-seung
  Line Producer
Mike Stallion
  Art Direction
Reg Poerscout-Edgerton
Lisa Lassek
Nicholas Simon
  Line Producer
Tamara Hunter
  Casting Associate
Ray Chan
  Supervising Art Director
Mitchell Bell
B. J. McDonnell
  Steadicam Operator
David Acord
  Sound Designer
Dan Grace
  Costume Supervisor
Thomas Brown
  Art Direction
Jordan Crockett
  Art Direction
Mark Swain
  Art Direction
Lora Hirschberg
  Sound Re-Recording Mixer
Phil Sims
  Art Direction
Gary Jopling
  Assistant Art Director
Paula Casarin
  Script Supervisor
Kate Morath
  Boom Operator
Paul Norris
  Digital Compositor
Sheona Mitchley
  Set Decoration
Frank E. Eulner
  Supervising Sound Editor
Matthew Hartman
  Dialogue Editor
Daniel S. Kaminsky
  Associate Producer
Marshall Winn
  Dialogue Editor
Jay Maidment
  Still Photographer
Matthew Robinson
  Art Direction
David Chrastka
  Sound Effects Editor
John Gamble
  Second Unit Director of Photography
Julian Morson
  Steadicam Operator
Sam Renton
  Camera Operator
Clive Jackson
  Camera Operator
Neil Fingleton
Jeremy Braben
  Helicopter Camera
Mike Valentine
  Underwater Camera
Chris O'Connell
Marc Chu
  Animation Supervisor
Nadav Ehrlich
  Animation Supervisor
Mannie Ferreira
  Camera Operator
Gary Summers
  Sound Re-Recording Mixer
John Mahaffie
  Second Unit Director
Mark Moriarty
  Camera Operator
Stefan Stankowski
  Camera Operator
Stephen Enticott
  Animation Supervisor
Jane Wu
Brian N. Bentley
Anthony Rizzo
Leonard F.W. Green
  Visual Effects
Katy Wood
  ADR Supervisor
Luca Marco Paracels
Philippe Rebours
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Richard Roles
  Helicopter Camera
Domenico Sica
  Art Direction
Chris 'Flimsy' Howes
  Set Decoration
Stefano De Nardis
  Costume Supervisor
Ben Vokes
  Special Effects Coordinator
Ki S. Hwang
  Camera Operator
Derek Walker
  Camera Operator
Jae-Hyeok Lee
  Still Photographer
Jamie Christopher
  Associate Producer
Jason B. Stamey
  Casting Associate
Lillie Jeffrey
  Casting Associate
Peter Lindsay
  Production Sound Mixer
Andy Park
  Conceptual Illustrator
Jim Likowski
  Foley Editor
Angela Phillips
  Executive Producer
Erol Mehmet
John Walker
  VFX Artist
John Carey
  Music Arranger
Byron Tofas
  Digital Compositor
Tom Aitken


 New Quote

Hawkeye: The city is flying, we're fighting an army of robots and I have a bow of arrows. None of this makes sense.


 New Review

Quarter of a Billion Pointless
By Jack Anderson on March 18, 2018

In The Avengers first movie, the S.H.I.E.L.D. organization is trying to build weapons out of the Tesseract instead of hiding it, in order to one day have the tools to fight the alien bad guys. What happens is that the Tesseract gets stolen by the bad guys and all hell breaks loose.
So... what happens in Avengers: Age of Ultron, you ask? The exact same thing. The Avengers, instead of hiding Loki's scepter, try to use it in order to make a peace system. Annnd it gets stolen by the bad guys.

The only thing I was remotely interested in was the love relationship between Dr Banner and Black Widow. But again, it is totally cliché and not interesting at all.

What is very interesting is that the best character of the movie was by far the bad guy robot. Why? Because, even though he did not have any physical flesh, he actually was the character with the most flesh of all. He was mean and with a real personality.

The entire film is actually summarized brilliantly by Hawkeye: "The city is flying, we're fighting an army of robots and I have a bow of arrows. None of this makes sense."

One of the reasons I also dislike such films is that there is really no violence whatsoever. Sure, the characters are fighting, screaming and shooting at each others. But it is totally without any emotions. Therefore, these kinds of films easily get their PG-13 certification.

I actually found The Avengers a slightly better movie than this one. Everything was a bit better in its predecessor.

A pointless movie, made for a quarter of a billion dollars. Just imagine what you could do with $250,000,000. Anyway, what they did with it was this bad movie, which I give 3 out of 10.


There is a lot going on in this movie but it all just seemed kind of pointless and dull to me. Every now and then there would be a good scene or piece of dialogue but for the most part I felt myself getting bored and reaching for my phone to play Cribbage. I guess what I didn't like most is that it all felt like a big filler episode instead of an action packed character driven story arc.

Andres Gomez

Action, good Fx and a "not-completely-absurd" story. The actors perform well and you can identify them very well with their characters ... but it is all old and without imagination.

I suppose nobody was expecting anything else, though ...

Per Gunnar Jonsson

This is another one of those movies that you watch primarily for the special effects with you favourite super heroes slugging it out. It is a classical Hollywood product where the story is mostly there just as a vehicle for allowing the special effects team to do their business. As such it is a success.

The movie starts of with a display of action and the afore mentioned special effects with an attack by the Avengers on a bad guy stronghold. Not surprisingly the events sows the seeds for things to come.

The movie starts off with quite an interesting story idea with the activation of Ultron. However, once he materializes as a physical entity, it became a bit of seen that, been there and done that. Ultron just turns into yet another “standard” comic book villain a’ la Megatron running around trying to look intimidating while implementing his diabolical scheme. Okay, there was a bit of originality here and there but with the good start I kind of expected a wee bit more.

Having said that, the movie does indeed fulfil its purpose of showing off a bunch of super heroes slugging it out in a flurry of special effects and, although the story idea was perhaps not used as intelligently as I had hoped, it is not bad (for this kind of movie of course) and hangs together pretty okay. Sure, it is somewhat contrived and the means by which Ultron tries to exterminate humanity is overly complicated but it is still a decent story.

Overall the movie was entertaining and provided the necessary special effects and super hero fix for those who are inclined to enjoy those kind of movies. I certainly am and, not surprisingly, the kids liked it as well.


**A long form review originally posted in 2015:**

I’ve just returned from two back-to-back viewings of _Avengers: Age of Ultron_, and I do not regret one bit going in for that second helping.

I lost my steam on the _Age of Ultron_ wagon at a very inopportune moment. About three days before it came out. I was so heavily anticipating it for such a long time, that I was actually much more excited to see this movie when it was still two months away than I was waiting in line to get into the cinema it was playing at. The combination of the market-saturation and the fact that the _Ultron _hype-train has been running for literally years, with a first trailer dropping seven months before the damn thing came out, meant I got weary of the thing just a fraction too soon. But I’m a sucker for the MCU, and there was no way I was missing the sequel to my favourite superhero movie of all time.

I won’t harp on too much, because I don’t want to spoil anything (especially given that the movie isn’t even out in most parts of the world), I will put out a spoilertalk on this blog at some point down the line, but for now just let me leave you with a couple of quick thoughts.

_Age of Ultron_ is not the best film of all time. It’s not the best superhero film of all time, it’s not even the best MCU film. Honestly, I personally feel it’s not even the best MCU Phase 2 film. But it is still good. And that’s what’s important here. But what do I mean by that?

Well, for starters, in and of itself, I loved it, a breach past an 80% approval rating from me is no small thing. The things we enjoyed from the first _Avengers_are here. The mesmerising action spectacles of course, but I more mean the character moments we got between the Avengers themselves, that was my favourite part of the first film and we get it here again in spades.

Every new thing Joss has added to the plate works splendidly as well, real Hawkeye story, new heroes, a new villain, an updated world, all of these things are big ticks in lots of boxes.

So if everything from _The Avengers_ works and everything they’ve added works great too, why is _Age of Ultron_ not a perfect film? For spoiler-free purposes I will not go into detail, but that’s okay because the answer is quite simple: Everything in _Age of Ultron_ is great. It’s what’s not in _Age of Ultron_ that’s the problem.

Joss Whedon said that the film had to be cut by nearly an hour. That way you get more showings in, and that means more money. Now I’m not saying we need every minute of that hour back, but what we ended up being left with, was just enough for _Age of Ultron_ to be the _Thor: The Dark World_ of the _Avengers _franchise (it was a far superior film to _Dark World_, but hear me out). _Age of Ultron_ is little more than a holding pattern. The set-ups for future films take up too much time for the story to bear the weight of some actual story, but everything that occurs in the film itself somehow also has virtually no consequence on world it is a part of. I can’t say it more plainly than that: It’s a holding pattern. It introduces some stuff, but it doesn’t stand alone the first film did. It’s not such a big deal when the solo-movies do that (like the aforementioned _Dark World_) because we have _The Avengers_ films for those to pay off in. But when an _Avengers_ entry is just more of the same, I can’t fully get behind it.

That all said, _Age of Ultron_ is of course a lot of fun. A huge amount of fun, I can’t state that enough. And there’s literally nothing more important something in the entertainment industry can be. These are just the things holding it back from taking it up to the next level (or if I’m being completely honest, even taking it to the level the first film was at).




The fact that Joss Whedon was able to salvage some sort of coherent film out of all he was forced to cram into a single movie is quite commendable. But the sad fact is that Avengers: Age of Ultron is really just a run of the mill "bad guy wants to destroy the world for reasons" actioner that we've seen done better many times before.

Don't get me wrong. The movie's fun. The dialogue is frequently clever and humourous. And I really appreciated the quiet bits of storytelling that Whedon was able to sneak in. It's just that at the end of the day, the villain is weak sauce, there's way too much set up for other movies, and if I'm criticizing Man of Steel for having excessive destruction, I can't give Avengers a pass since they needlessly blow up not one, not two, but three cities. Pretty sure many insurance agencies went bankrupt paying out all the victims.

Justin Lopez

Movie was great but felt like there was just too much action and fighting. The creativity of the choreography gets lost in the whirlwind of action and this I noticed most in Captain America's scenes. He does like a hundred different awesome things with his shield, but you don't have time to really take it in because you're already looking at Iron Man blasting 20 Ultron-bots to bits.


This is the movie where Captain America became my favorite Avenger. Sure he doesn't have monstrous abilities like Iron Man and Hulk, but to be holding his own on the same ground as them is just a testament to how great of a hero he truly is.


It has become a well-known fact that coming out with a sequel that's better than, if not on par with, the first one is an insane task. But kudos to Marvel for staying true to their colors with this sequel.

Jane Hall

I expected more from Quicksilver. He would've been a great addition to the Avengers.


The thing that puzzles me is that in this film, Vision is presented to be a powerful hero, having the mind stone and all. But on the next films, he's become more of like a side character that just wasn't relevant anymore except for that little piece of stone on his forehead. Shame.

John Smith

I'm glad to see that they found another role for Hawkeye other than being that one guy who seemed to be trying hard to keep up with the other more powerful heroes on the team. Now he's more of like the thing that keeps the team together and it suits his character well.

Justin Lopez

Movie was great but felt like there was just too much action and fighting. The creativity of the choreography gets lost in the whirlwind of action and this I noticed most in Captain America's scenes. He does like a hundred different awesome things with his shield, but you don't have time to really take it in because you're already looking at Iron Man blasting 20 Ultron-bots to bits.


Avengers: Age of Ultron
I liked plenty of the stuff in it but it was pretty much the same as the first movie. Still a good watch though if you're not looking for anything serious.


The humor in this movie was not as witty as the first one. It felt too childish and cheesy.


Still good, clean Avengers fun though a bit messier. The first one was still better.


With the vast array of heroes and their own personal character stories, you can expect how much of a challenge it is to bring together all these superheroes and have them work on a single mission on a single timeline. It's not easy, experts.


I confirmed in this movie that what's really making these films successful is the chemistry that the actors have. You can really see that everyone's doing their best.


Strong film from beginning to end. Has just enough humor, angst, and drama to make it a film worthy to be called a sequel.


If you're a fan of action, suspense, and awe worthy moments, then this movie is the right fit for you! Overall outstanding performance by everyone both on and off screen.


Despite the challenge of having to top their first Avengers film, Marvel did beautifully and the result was amazing. I hope to see more films like this in the future.


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Captain America: The Winter Soldier
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Captain America: Civil War
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