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Spider-Man: Far from Home

2019  129 MN


 5.0



Spider-Man: Far from Home on IMDb
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Jon Watts
  Director




Peter Parker and his friends go on a summer trip to Europe. However, they will hardly be able to rest - Peter will have to agree to help Nick Fury uncover the mystery of creatures that cause natural disasters and destruction throughout the continent.

 Release Date

June 28, 2019

 Runtime

2h9m (129 min)

 Budget

$ 160,000,000

 Revenue

$ 1,131,927,996


 Top Billed Cast

 Tom Holland
 Peter Parker / Spider-Man
 Samuel L. Jackson
 Nick Fury
 Jake Gyllenhaal
 Quentin Beck / Mysterio
 Marisa Tomei
 May Parker
 Jon Favreau
 Harold "Happy" Hogan
 Zendaya
 Michelle "MJ" Jones


 Written by

Stan Lee Comic Book
Steve Ditko Comic Book
Chris McKenna Writer
Erik Sommers Screenplay

 Tagline

It’s time to step up.

 Videos




 Cast

Tom Holland
  Peter Parker / Spider-Man
Samuel L. Jackson
  Nick Fury
Jake Gyllenhaal
  Quentin Beck / Mysterio
Marisa Tomei
  May Parker
Jon Favreau
  Harold "Happy" Hogan
Zendaya
  Michelle "MJ" Jones
Jacob Batalon
  Ned Leeds
Tony Revolori
  Eugene "Flash" Thompson
Angourie Rice
  Betty Brant
Remy Hii
  Brad Davis
Martin Starr
  Mr. Harrington
J.B. Smoove
  Mr. Dell
Jorge Lendeborg Jr.
  Jason Ionello
Cobie Smulders
  Maria Hill
Numan Acar
  Dimitri
Yasmin Mwanza
  Yasmin
Toni Garrn
  The Seamstress
Peter Billingsley
  William Ginter Riva
Clare Dunne
  Victoria
Nicholas Gleaves
  Guterman
Claire Rushbrook
  Janice
J.K. Simmons
  J. Jonah Jameson
Dawn Michelle King
  E.D.I.T.H. (voice)
Jeroen van Koningsbrugge
  Dutch Soccer Hooligan 1
Michael de Roos
  Dutch Soccer Hooligan 2
Jan-Paul Buijs
  Dutch Soccer Hooligan 3
Sergio Pierattini
  Venetian Glassblower
Anjana Vasan
  Queens Reporter
Brian Law
  Queens Reporter
Giada Benedetti
  Italian Customs Office
Lukáš Bech
  Helpful Dutch Man
Alessandro Giuggioli
  Italian Street Vendor
Pat Kiernan
  Himself
Shari Abdul
  High School Reporter (uncredited)
Maria Alexandrova
  Tourist in Venice (uncredited)
Peter Arpesella
  Airplane Pilot (uncredited)
Sitara Attaie
  Dutch Lady (uncredited)
Peter Bankolé
  Mob Boss (uncredited)
Blair Barnette
  Queens Reporter (uncredited)
Bruno Bilotta
  Mob Boss (uncredited)
Sharon Blynn
  Soren (uncredited)
Dante Brattelli
  High School Student (uncredited)
Jeff Bridges
  Obadiah Stane (archive footage) (uncredited)
Graham Burton
  London Passerby (uncredited)
Darren Lee Campbell
  Victoria's Crew (uncredited)
Hélène Cardona
  Austrian Backpacker (uncredited)
Daphne Cheung
  Passport Clerk (uncredited)
Al Clark
  Cowboy Plane Passenger (uncredited)
Sean Coleman
  Yearbook Student (uncredited)
Kevin Daigneault
  Police Officer (uncredited)
Jaylen Davis
  Tourist (uncredited)
Peter Dawson
  Tourist in Venice (uncredited)
Andrew Dunkelberger
  Courier (uncredited)
Massi Furlan
  Flight Attendant (uncredited)
Thomas Goodridge
  Tourist in Venice (uncredited)
Sonia Goswami
  Tourist (uncredited)
Michael Hennessy
  Hotel Guest (uncredited)
Meagan Holder
  Pretty Tourist (uncredited)
Ruth Horrocks
  Tourist (uncredited)
Michael Iacono
  Airport Kid Traveler (uncredited)
Keon Kendrick
  Flight Attendant (uncredited)
Camille Kinloch
  Midtown High School Student (uncredited)
Hannah Kurczeski
  Student (uncredited)
Géraldine Lamarre
  Traffic Warden (uncredited)
Rich Lawton
  Journalist (uncredited)
Kath Leroy
  Czech Traditional Dancer (uncredited)
Gavin Lee Lewis
  Londoner (uncredited)
Faith Logan
  High School Student (uncredited)
Joseph Long
  Mob Boss (uncredited)
Tony Mardon
  Londoner (uncredited)
Antonín Mašek
  Bellboy (uncredited)
Ben Mendelsohn
  Talos (uncredited)
Anthony Molinari
  Mob Guy (uncredited)
Adrian Mozzi
  Venice Local (uncredited)
Amanda Musso
  Carnival Hot Girl (uncredited)
Emily Ng
  Italian Tourist (uncredited)
Hiten Patel
  British Station Staff (uncredited)
Luigi Petrazzuolo
  Gondolier (uncredited)
Aleksandrs Petukhovs
  London Passerby (uncredited)
Annie Pisapia
  Traveler (uncredited)
Jivan Xander Ramesh
  Pedestrian (uncredited)
Mike Ray
  Passerby (uncredited)
Daniel Rennis
  Cab Driver (uncredited)
Cailan Robinson
  Victoria's Crew (uncredited)
Daniel Ryves
  Dad Collecting Kids (uncredited)
Davina Sitaram
  London Tourist (uncredited)
Joakim Skarli
  London Tourist (uncredited)
Paul Slim
  Tourist (uncredited)
Faith Tarby
  Perfumed Lady (uncredited)
Jessica VanOss
  Student (uncredited)
Joe David Walters
  Pawn Shop Owner (uncredited)
Jo Wheatley
  Armed Security Officer (uncredited)
Rocco Wu
  Peter's Art Classmate (uncredited)
Samantha Mishinski
  Student (uncredited)

 Crew


Sarah Halley Finn
  Casting
David Minkowski
  Co-Producer
Matthew Stillman
  Co-Producer
Anna B. Sheppard
  Costume Design
Stan Lee
  Executive Producer
Stan Lee
  Comic Book
Steve Ditko
  Comic Book
Avi Arad
  Executive Producer
Kevin Feige
  Producer
Dan Lebental
  Editor
Tony Lamberti
  Supervising Sound Editor
Tony Lamberti
  Sound Re-Recording Mixer
Matiki Anoff
  Makeup Department Head
Michael Giacchino
  Music
Tina Jones
  Set Decoration
Claude Paré
  Production Design
Theodore Bialek
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Bárbara Pérez-Solero
  Art Direction
Charley Beal
  Art Direction
Louis D'Esposito
  Executive Producer
Thomas M. Hammel
  Executive Producer
Victoria Alonso
  Executive Producer
Grant Armstrong
  Supervising Art Director
Karl J. Martin
  Set Designer
Daniel Aranyó
  Second Unit Director of Photography
Iain Mackay
  Camera Operator
Chris Munro
  Production Sound Mixer
Graeme Purdy
  Property Master
Petr Čechák
  Production Sound Mixer
Michelle Johnson
  Hair Department Head
Livia Borgognoni
  Art Direction
Matt Tolmach
  Executive Producer
Mike Lutz
  Set Costumer
James Lewis
  Art Direction
Sean Byrnes
  Production Sound Mixer
Jim Hewitt
  Set Designer
Matthew J. Lloyd
  Director of Photography
James Eubank
  Property Master
Nigel Evans
  Art Direction
Leigh Folsom Boyd
  Editor
Jake Garber
  Makeup Artist
Chris McKenna
  Writer
Jon Watts
  Director
Donald Mowat
  Makeup Artist
Jann K. Engel
  Supervising Art Director
Joe Howard
  Art Direction
Gary Jopling
  Art Direction
Nick Roberts
  ADR Mixer
Chris Diebold
  Sound Designer
Rodrigo Gutierrez
  Camera Operator
Erik Sommers
  Screenplay
Rick Owens
  Foley Artist
Karen Vassar Triest
  Sound Editor
Kevin O’Connell
  Sound Re-Recording Mixer
Andrew Sissons
  Sound Mixer
Deirdre Horgan
  Script Supervisor
Heba Thorisdottir
  Makeup Department Head
Steven Ticknor
  Sound Designer
Steven Ticknor
  Supervising Sound Editor
Alan Martin
  Gaffer
Holly Johnson
  Script Supervisor
Katerina van Gemundova
  Art Department Coordinator
Jeremy Braben
  Aerial Director of Photography
Janek Sirrs
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Askia Won-Ling Jacob
  Costumer
Jo Beckett
  Script Supervisor
Pete Cavaciuti
  Steadicam Operator
Jonathan Spencer
  Gaffer
Paula Price
  Key Hair Stylist
James Morioka
  Dialogue Editor
Janine Rath
  Hair Department Head
Nicola Pope
  Makeup Artist
Amy Pascal
  Producer
Richard Philpott
  Camera Operator
Rachael Speke
  Makeup Artist
Daryl Bristow
  Costume Supervisor
Kyle Rochlin
  Foley Mixer
Layna Roberts
  Key Hair Stylist
Jörn Großhans
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Casey Genton
  Sound Effects Editor
Jason Martin
  Rigging Gaffer
Daniel Boxer
  Property Master
Katherine Pearl
  Art Department Coordinator
JoJo Whilden
  Still Photographer
Peter Paul
  Assistant Costume Designer
Jason B. Stamey
  Casting Associate
Michael Miller
  ADR Mixer
Lee Orloff
  Sound Mixer
Shaun Cobley
  Steadicam Operator
Jane Gooday
  Assistant Costume Designer
Marina Ray
  Assistant Costume Designer
Stefano Marino
  Gaffer
Oliver Benson
  Assistant Art Director
Moira Shaughnessy
  Wardrobe Supervisor
Dan Kenyon
  Sound Effects Editor
Linda Eisenhamerova
  Key Hair Stylist
Rodrigo Busto
  Property Master
Adrian Rigby
  Makeup Artist
Tamsin Dorling
  Makeup & Hair
Jonathan Beattie
  Steadicam Operator
Eric Hauserman Carroll
  Executive Producer
Anthony Carlino
  Leadman
Robert B. Dechellis
  Rigging Gaffer
Molly Doyle
  Casting Assistant
Ken McGill
  Sound Effects Editor
Hanoi De La Paz
  Rigging Gaffer
Cindy M. Ichikawa
  Art Department Coordinator
James McMillan
  Second Unit Cinematographer
Gabriela Poláková
  Key Makeup Artist
Seana Gorlick
  Key Makeup Artist
Andy Sisul
  Sound Designer
Darrell Warner
  Costume Illustrator
Anthony Drewett
  Costumer
Sean Ricigliano
  Epk Camera Operator
Brad Goss
  Key Grip
Tommaso Mele
  Key Grip
Simon Muir
  Key Grip
Mirko von Berner
  Swing
Adam Sculthorp
  Aerial Camera
Dani Rose
  Drone Pilot
James Nesbitt
  Lighting Technician
Eilish Zebrasky
  Assistant Costume Designer
Renate Nicolaisen
  Art Direction
Hunter Berk
  ADR Mixer
Jiri Matura
  Art Direction
Kevin Baker
  Still Photographer
Max Brennan
  Key Costumer
Colin H. Fraser
  Construction Manager
Gabriel Sanders
  Boom Operator
Daniel McGraw
  Makeup Artist
Birgitta Fredlund
  Costume Coordinator
Alec Rubay
  Foley Supervisor
Milos Stojanovic
  ADR Mixer
Nicola Belton
  Textile Artist
Lloyd Dudley
  Sound Mixer
Matthew Kerly
  Art Direction
Jacqueline Mulligan
  Seamstress
Brad Bittner
  Extras Casting
Gary Nagle
  Lighting Technician
Barbara Sweryda
  Key Costumer
Xavier Guillen
  Drone Cinematographer
Meghan Corea
  Assistant Costume Designer
Rachel Lennon
  Makeup Artist
Jirí Hrstka
  Extras Casting
Harrison Osterfield
  Actor's Assistant
Kaniez Braganza
  Textile Artist
Nina Jagersbacher
  Assistant Costume Designer
Xuria Cristobal
  Art Department Coordinator
Lisa D. Quercioli
  Costumer


 Quotes

 New Quote

 Reviews


 New Review

About too many things
By Gruic on July 18, 2019
 5

LOCATIONS
First things first, I really love having a Super Hero story in Europe. That's very refreshing. The locations are very beautiful, offering something else than just digital places.

ROMANTIC COMEDIES
I really like the first part of the movie. The romance is cool and funny, and actors are good...

STORY AND MYTHOLOGY
... but the story wants to do too many things. Especially regarding the MCU. A semi-loner in Europe would had been enough but the MCU is always here and there and sometimes where we didn't need it.

THEMATIC
The bigger is the lie, the more we believe. Or, like the good X-Files once said : "Believe the lie". A very good thematic, very topical. It merited further work.

Good movie, lacking substance.


SWITCH.

The whole film is a relentless flurry of action and adventure from the get-go, with the man himself sporting no less than four different spider suits (for all the mega fans out there). Maria Hill (Cobie Smulders) gets a look-in once again after her very disappointing absence from 99.99% of ‘Endgame’, but she’s wasted on screen, serving little to no purpose. And while this film finally gives us a Peter/MJ love story, it’s all too familiar territory - not because of the characters involved but because we saw Peter pursue a crush in ‘Homecoming’. We also saw him try to balance the student/hero sides of his life then too. This is THIS Peter Parker’s fifth time on the rollercoaster. We’ve seen him and fell in love with him as the sweet, innocent kid who had greatness thrust upon him and his thirst to be a superhero. He had his shot in the ring - several times in fact - and now we need to see him grow, but they’ve just given us much of the same. We need to know where this is going, not just watch a kid play dress-ups time and time again.
- Jess Fenton

Read Jess' full article...
https://www.maketheswitch.com.au/article/review-spider-man-far-from-home-in-a-post-iron-man-world-spideys-still-the-same-insecure-kid


ZHidayaturahman

Amazing movie!!


msbreviews

If you enjoy reading my Spoiler-Free reviews, please follow my blog :)

First of all, this is a spoiler-free review of Far From Home, but NOT of Avengers: Endgame! So, if you still didn’t watch the latter or heard what happens in it (by some inexplicable reason), this is a SPOILER WARNING for the events of that era-ending film. Moving on to the web-slinger, this sequel is everything it should be and a bit more. It beautifully encapsulates how everyone’s feeling about the central death of Endgame, especially Peter Parker. I wished Jon Watts would put a lot of focus into Spider-Man’s grief and I hoped that a big part of the plot would be him just having to deal with the fact that his mentor/father figure is gone. He can’t continue to just be the friendly neighborhood Spider-Man. He needs to grow up and become what everyone expects of him: to be the best of them all.

Watts does all of it. There are so many emotionally powerful dialogues featuring Nick Fury or Happy (Jon Favreau) or even just moments with Tom Holland just standing alone and having to breathe through the pain of losing someone you love. The pressure that everyone is putting on his shoulders is immense, maybe too much for a simple teenager, but he’s everything but simple. I love every single bit of story dedicated to Peter and Tony Stark’s (Robert Downey Jr.) relationship. Chris McKenna and Erik Sommers wrote a wonderful screenplay, and Jon Watts executed it seamlessly. However, the reason why all of this works is due to Tom Holland’s performance.

He said in an interview he would play Spider-Man until he can and until producers let him. I hope he stays around for years without end. He’s not only my favorite on-screen Spider-Man but my favorite on-screen Peter Parker as well. I love how he spends most of the movie holding on to his feelings, and in the last act, he just lashes out because he can’t take it anymore. He left my eyes close to tearing up in probably the best dialogue of the film with Happy. As a superhero, he perfectly embodies what Spidey is all about, and Holland has the plus of doing most of his action stunts. As a teenager, he’s incredibly funny, innocent, and he still doesn’t know how to deal with falling in love or having a crush, which leads me to the second of the three main storylines of this movie: his relationship with MJ.

Zendaya did get some criticism from fans who, well, don’t like the fact that MJ is not the same one as in Sam Raimi’s original trilogy (physically and psychologically). Same for Holland and the fact that this Spider-Man has a lot more “gadgets” than Tobey Maguire’s. For those people, I only have one advice: understand that this is a distinct universe with different takes on characters we know and with other stories to tell which are, in fact, the closest we had to the comics so far. The sooner you accept this, the easier will be for you to enjoy these films. Having that in mind, MJ didn’t have much to do in Homecoming. Actually, she was even played as a post-credits twist so that the sequel could focus more on her … and it did.

Their relationship gradually evolves throughout the movie smoothly and realistically. They’re teenagers! Having their first crush, trying to come up with a good time and place to tell the other they like them, being nervous when they’re together and being anxious when they’re separated … Watts handled this subplot very well. It didn’t feel forced (rom-coms should take some tips), Zendaya and Holland’s chemistry is palpable, and I love this new MJ. Most of the superhero’s lovers are the cliche damsel in distress, always needing saving and making dumb decisions. Zendaya’s MJ not only can handle herself, but she has an unique personality that makes her stand out.

Finally, the third and last storyline relies on Mysterio (Jake Gyllenhaal). I can’t really get in-depth about this character because he has a massive impact on the narrative, but I can guarantee that Gyllenhaal makes this character work. I like how they approached Mysterio, but if it wasn’t for the outstanding actor that Gyllenhaal is, Far From Home would have suffered a bit. The relationship between him and Spider-Man is well-developed, but the character of Mysterio lacked better treatment. There’s an exposition dump midway through the runtime that’s just horrible. Really, really bad. However, the film moves on and gets better until it reaches the last 45 minutes, which are unbelievable.

I will always prefer a slow start and a fantastic finish than the other way around. Far From Home struggles with the first two acts’ pacing, but the last one compensates that with some of the best action a Spider-Man movie ever had! There are so many sequences where our superheroes are just going at it, flying and swinging across buildings, bridges, and rivers like we’ve seen before, only better. The CGI looked like it could be excessive in the trailers, but instead, it’s some of the best Marvel has shown us. Nevertheless, the jaw-dropping scenes are some that involve illusions, very much like Dr. Strange (Benedict Cumberbatch) had in his origin flick. Spider-Man has two memorable sequences (the VFX here are mind-blowing), one of which incorporates a certain superpower not seen in the MCU so far (officially, at least). The kid in me was smiling with pure joy, let’s write that.

It’s on par with Homecoming. One is better than the other in various areas, but they’re extremely different, so comparing them might be unfair. The first had the goal of introducing a “new” character to the MCU, so the focus relied solely on Peter Parker having to deal with his powers and being the friendly neighborhood Spider-Man. This sequel is set so far away from the origin story and so much happened between these two that if people chose to watch them back-to-back, they wouldn’t understand much of what’s going on. Nevertheless, Far From Home still has its own issues.

Like I wrote above, the first two acts struggle with its pacing. While it’s refreshing to watch Spider-Man in other cities besides New York, the transitions between them are ridiculously fast, especially one that takes Peter Parker to another country in such an illogical way. The film tries to play off these less rational moments with comedy bits quite often and sometimes it just doesn’t work, affecting both the tone and pacing. I liked Ned in Homecoming, and I also enjoyed his presence here, but this time he almost felt like just a comic relief guy instead of that essential “sidekick” to Spider-Man. Michael Giacchino’s score is good, but for some reason, I couldn’t really connect with it, which I think it’s the first time I don’t exactly love Giacchino’s themes. Finally, the comedy skits could be better, they don’t land that many times and the one supposedly funny scene I remember is the absolute worst.

All in all, I still had a blast! I think I prefer Far From Home to Homecoming since the latter deals with a much more complex and emotionally compelling story than the origin flick. The action is some of the MCU’s best and definitely as great as Spider-Man’s action ever was, featuring some mind-bending, astonishing sequences. The cast is brilliant, especially Tom Holland who cements his spot as the best on-screen web-slinger ever. Zendaya and Jon Favreau are also amazing, but I have to praise Jake Gyllenhaal’s performance because he’s just awesome every single time. It’s the movie the MCU needed after the tragic events of Endgame. It works because we feel what Peter Parker’s feeling and we can deal with our grief with the help of Spider-Man’s journey in this film. Aside from some minor problems with pacing, comedy, and exposition, the last act plus the two post-credits scenes, which have a tremendous impact on the movie and on what’s to come on Phase Four, are more than enough for you to go see this film at the theater. Don’t miss it!

Rating: B+


Columbusbuck

Problems: I thought the Gyllenhaal character was corny, Spidey taking selfies too out of character for a selfless hero, and the Fury twist throughout the movie really unnecessary.

What I liked: Tom Holland continues to be a charming actor.


Gimly

There's a some things in _Spider-Man: Far From Home_ that I personally didn't love. But I got **exactly** what I wanted from Mysterio, and that was so important to me. It's pretty amazing that the MCU is twenty three films deep, and they're still bringing out this sort of quality. I know this series is not for everyone. But until they start making movies I don't like, I'm gonna keep showing up.

_Final rating:★★★½ - I really liked it. Would strongly recommend you give it your time._


Per Gunnar Jonsson

I just came home with the kids from the cinema where we had watched Spider-Man: Far From Home so I thought I would write a few lines while it was still fresh in my mind.

I have to say that it was a decent enough movie. I didn’t exactly regret having forked out the money to watch it in the cinema but that’s about it. It’s far from a great movie and the end scene…well it’s a typical really crappy Hollywood ending where the writer cannot be bothered to spend time creating something intelligent so he just goes for the usual sensationalist cliffhanger bullshit.

As with the previous movie, Spider-Man: Homecoming, this is a Spider-Man for kids, or at least younger people, movie which perhaps is part of why I am somewhat lukewarm towards it. This one did not feel as childish as the previous one but there is still a lot of teenage angst and rubbish in it. The plot is of course highly predictable as well.

The special effects on the other hand are quite good and essentially what makes the movie worth watching. At least to me. The end fight with hundreds of those drones flying around intermixed with Mysterio’s illusions where quite cool. A bit over the top perhaps but cool nonetheless.


JPV852

I liked it okay, I guess. Tom Holland was good and shared good chemistry with Zendaya and some of the action was okay, but the so-called plot was rather weak and how it forced into the Iron Man movies fell flat, as did Gyllenhaal post-turn including an awkwardly written exposition scene. Definitely not as good as Homecoming and really reminded me why Marvel proper (mostly) is better at this than Sony-Marvel.


dylaneamusic

Great film!


belemo

Great family movie. Has enough comedy, action, and drama to keep you entertained. Love how the villain played on poor old Spideys naiveness. Underwhelming ending though.



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Trailer of Spider-Man: Far From Home
 May 6, 2019

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