2015  117 MN

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Peyton Reed

- When lead actor Paul Rudd told his 9-year-old son Jack that he would be playing Ant-Man, his kid was not impressed. As Rudd told Entertainment Tonight: What he actually said was, "Wow, I can't wait to see how stupid that'll be."

 Release Date

July 14, 2015


1h57m (117 min)

 Top Billed Cast

 Paul Rudd
 Scott Lang / Ant-Man
 Michael Douglas
 Dr. Hank Pym
 Evangeline Lilly
 Hope van Dyne
 Corey Stoll
 Darren Cross / Yellowjacket
 Bobby Cannavale
 Anthony Mackie
 Sam Wilson / Falcon

 Written by

Paul Rudd Screenplay
Stan Lee Comic Book
Edgar Wright Screenplay
Edgar Wright Story
Jack Kirby Comic Book
Larry Lieber Comic Book
Adam McKay Screenplay
Joe Cornish Screenplay
Joe Cornish Story



Paul Rudd
  Scott Lang / Ant-Man
Michael Douglas
  Dr. Hank Pym
Evangeline Lilly
  Hope van Dyne
Corey Stoll
  Darren Cross / Yellowjacket
Bobby Cannavale
Anthony Mackie
  Sam Wilson / Falcon
Judy Greer
Abby Ryder Fortson
Michael Peña
David Dastmalchian
Wood Harris
Hayley Atwell
  Peggy Carter
John Slattery
  Howard Stark
Martin Donovan
  Mitchell Carson
Garrett Morris
  Taxi Driver
Gregg Turkington
Rod Hallett
  Hydra Buyer
Joe Chrest
Joe Bucaro III
Jean Louisa Kelly
Dax Griffin
  Young Pym
Hayley Lovitt
  Janet van Dyne / Wasp
Anna Akana
Stan Lee
Chris Evans
  Steve Rogers / Captain America (uncredited)
Sebastian Stan
  James "Bucky" Barnes / Winter Soldier (uncredited)
Tom Kenny
  Hideous Rabbit (voice)
Norma Alvarez
  Spanish Woman
Darcie Isabella Cottrell
  Young Daughter
Teddy Williams
Carol Anne Watts
Chuck David Willis
Diana Chiritescu
Neko Parham
  Pool BBQ Dad
Onira Tares
  Pool BBQ Mom
Kylen Davis
  Pool BBQ Kid
Zamani Wilder
  Pool BBQ Kid
Jim R. Coleman
  Pym Tech Gate Guard
Desmond Phillips
  Pym Tech Security Guard
Aaron Saxton
  PYM Tech Security Guard
Michael A. Cook
Ricki Lander
  Gorgeous Blonde
Rus Blackwell
  Superior Officer
Johnny Pemberton
  Ice Cream Store Customer
Nicholas Barrera
Carlos Aviles
Lyndsi LaRose
Robert Crayton
Ajani Perkins
  Cop on Speaker
Jessejames Locorriere
  Alpha Guard
Zack Duhame
  Beta Guard
Kevin Lacz
  Vault Guard
Michael Trisler
  Vault Guard
Daniel Stevens
  Armed Guard
Alex Chansky
  Armed Guard
Clay Donahue Fontenot
  Armed Guard
Michael Jamorski
  Armed Guard
Casey Pieretti
  Armed Guard
Antal Kalik
  Lab Guard
Adam Hart
  Lab Guard
Reuben Langdon
  Lab Guard
Todd Schneider
  Lab Guard
Kevin Buttimer
  Lab Tech
Danny Vasquez
Rick Avery
  Helicopter Pilot
Erik Betts
  Helicopter Pilot


David Lazan
  Supervising Art Director
Jackie Burch
  Local Casting
Sala Baker
Sala Baker
  Utility Stunts
David Farmer
  Sound Designer
Tom Johnson
  Sound Re-Recording Mixer
Sarah Finn
Shepherd Frankel
  Production Design
Paul Rudd
Stan Lee
  Executive Producer
Stan Lee
  Comic Book
Kevin Feige
Leslie A. Pope
  Set Decoration
Shannon Mills
  Supervising Sound Editor
Dee Selby
  Foley Editor
Juan Peralta
  Sound Re-Recording Mixer
Russell Carpenter
  Director of Photography
Jeff Habberstad
  Stunt Coordinator
Edgar Wright
Edgar Wright
  Executive Producer
Edgar Wright
Sammy Sheldon
  Costume Design
Dan Lebental
Daniel Sudick
  Special Effects Supervisor
Daniel Laurie
  Supervising Sound Editor
Peyton Reed
Colby Parker Jr.
Jack Kirby
  Comic Book
Larry Lieber
  Comic Book
Austin Gorg
  Art Direction
Christophe Beck
  Original Music Composer
Dave Jordan
  Music Supervisor
Michael Grillo
  Executive Producer
Chad S. Frey
  Set Designer
Adam McKay
Louis D'Esposito
  Executive Producer
JoAnn Perritano
  Unit Production Manager
Thomas T. Taylor
  Set Designer
Dave Metzger
Alan Fine
  Executive Producer
Victoria Alonso
  Executive Producer
Kevin Kliesch
Michael Kelem
  Aerial Director of Photography
Jay Oliva
  Storyboard Designer
Jill Oshry
  Makeup Artist
Joe Cornish
Joe Cornish
Barbara Harris
  ADR Voice Casting
Jimmy Ray Pickens
  Transportation Captain
Whit Norris
  Sound Mixer
Greg Funk
  Key Makeup Artist
Dean Wolcott
  Set Designer
Russell Bobbitt
  Property Master
Walter Gasparovic
  First Assistant Director
Sarah Contant
  Assistant Art Director
David Krentz
  Storyboard Designer
Gene Colan
John Buscema
John Byrne
Bryan Andrews
  Storyboard Designer
Robert Kirkman
Brad Winderbaum
Leo Birenberg
  Additional Music
Nicole Young
  Assistant Costume Designer
Jann K. Engel
  Art Direction
Wendy M. Craig
  Costume Supervisor
Josh Lusby
  Set Designer
Melanie Mascioli
  Key Set Costumer
Lars P. Winther
  Associate Producer
Lars P. Winther
  First Assistant Director
Kim Foscato
  Dialogue Editor
Kim Foscato
  ADR Editor
Russell R. Anderson
Kerry Lyn McKissick
  Script Supervisor
Heather Sease
  Key Costumer
Trevor Habberstad
  Stunt Coordinator
Brad Semenoff
  Dialogue Editor
Heba Thorisdottir
  Makeup Department Head
Bob Moore Jr.
  Key Set Costumer
Jeremy Bowker
  Sound Effects Editor
Bob Kellough
  Sound Effects Editor
David C. Hughes
  Sound Designer
Joel Marrow
  Transportation Captain
Peter Rosenfeld
  Camera Operator
Peter Rosenfeld
  Steadicam Operator
Zade Rosenthal
  Still Photographer
John H. Samson
  Construction Coordinator
Diana Giorgiutti
  Visual Effects Producer
David B. Nowell
  Aerial Director of Photography
Nia Hansen
  Sound Effects Editor
Josh Gold
  Sound Effects Editor
Len Levine
  Chief Lighting Technician
Kosta Saric
  Visual Effects Editor
Dan Riffel
Yvette Stone
  Key Hair Stylist
Jack Whittaker
  Sound Effects Editor
Dennis J. Lootens
  Rigging Gaffer
Janine Rath
  Hair Department Head
Kerrie Smith
David Butler
  Key Set Costumer
Bill O'Drobinak
  Camera Operator
Samuel J. Tell
  Set Decoration Buyer
Branden Marks
  Key Costumer
Walter Garcia
  Fight Choreographer
Amy Lehman
  Set Decorating Coordinator
Jake Morrison
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Dustin Berry
  Art Department Coordinator
Larry Zanoff
David J. Grant
Jason B. Stamey
  Casting Associate
Danny Molaschi
  Set Costumer
Jacqueline Fernandez
  Makeup Artist
Michelle Diamantides
Cameron Beasley
  Art Direction
Calla Klessig
  Assistant Art Director
Rachel Block
  Assistant Art Director
Lauren Rosenbloom
  Assistant Art Director
Michael Asiman
  Visual Effects Coordinator
Kelly Chow
  Visual Effects Coordinator
Tyler Cordova
  Visual Effects Coordinator
Ron Licari
Christopher Barnett
  Dialogue Editor
Jenny Sandell
  Production Coordinator
Jason Tamez
  Production Supervisor
Jim Harrison
  Music Editor
Edward T. Hanley
  Key Costumer
Alex Wuttke
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Sean Hunter Moe
  First Assistant Camera
James Ashwill
  Foley Mixer
Sheilah Sullivan
  Production Controller
John Moredock
  Set Designer
Jim Magdaleno
  Storyboard Designer
Helen Kozora
  Set Decoration Buyer
Ryan J. Frias
  First Assistant Sound Editor
John M. Pisani
  Unit Publicist
Richard Castro
  Production Accountant
Tim Davies
Danelle Davenport
  Storyboard Designer
Samson Neslund
  Assistant Sound Editor
John Armstrong
  Picture Car Coordinator
Adam Kimmerlin
  First Assistant Editor
Rick Chouinard
  Transportation Co-Captain
Richard L. Carden
  Dolly Grip
Jeffrey N. Civa
  First Assistant Camera
Andy Park
  Conceptual Illustrator
Claire Koonce
  Casting Assistant
Brad Rea
  Dolly Grip
Jim Shelton
  Key Grip
Christopher Grandel
Jim Likowski
  Foley Editor
Brian Avery Galligan
  Second Assistant Director
Dawn Michelle King
  First Assistant Editor
Scott McPhate
  Visual Effects Coordinator
Greg Reed
  VFX Editor
Ross Newton
Ryan Laney
Shiloe Swisher
Jim Stubblefield
  Assistant Property Master
C. Douglas Cameron
  Boom Operator
Michael Lowrance
  Best Boy Electric
Grace Lambert Pyke
  Key Costumer
Karen Gerbs
  Set Decoration Buyer
Sean Ricigliano
  Epk Camera Operator
Tyson Weatherford
  Transportation Captain
Allen Coulter
  Set Designer
Greg Steele
  Visual Effects Supervisor


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 New Review


I loved it it was so much fun and very funny, another marvel masterpiece

Frank Ochieng

When one thinks of a typical super-hero actioner, they imagine the boisterous boundaries that are associated with such an explosive genre: eye-popping special effects, outlandish and grand-standing villains, world domination escapades, complex yet flashy super-heroes that seem unreal and unapologetic and a big scale of unbelievable escapism that is tellingly becoming of a comic book epic on the big screen for the hungry eyes of the giddy moviegoer. Remember, all these described elements are not a bad thing when it comes to larger than life comic book/superhero fantasies. In fact, we almost insist that our volt-minded vehicles have some kinetic kick to its pulsating, pithy adventures. After all, there is certainly nothing wrong with that approach to the cinematic sensationalism of summertime popcorn pleasers and the costumed heroes that take us on that daring, rollicking ride of magical mayhem.

However, director Peyton Reed’s ‘Ant-Man’ symbolizes a different texture and tone to the familiar action-packed world of Marvel Comics’ outrageous universe both on the printed pages and in the dark movie theaters. It does not necessarily use the overwrought or ultra-stimulating tactics to sell its percolating product as a super-charged heroic fable of mighty manipulators out to save the planet in the tradition of frantic favorites such as ‘The Avengers’ film franchise for instance. Instead, ‘Ant-Man’ relies on its small and intimate take of quirkiness, introspection, a gentle doomsday message of despair and a measurement of an awkward man that wears his bugged-out wardrobe with a sense of curiosity and conviction. In essence, ‘Ant-Man’ is a costumed caper that is high-spirited in its low-key excitement…something quite refreshing and revered in the wild and wacky world of Marvel Comics’ representation of the super-studs and sasses that invade our cinematic sensibilities in the hazy days of summer.

‘Ant-Man’ lead Paul Rudd, an affable actor that has shown various levels of competence in both comedies and dramas over the years, is the unlikely source to don an ant-oriented attire and let his charm and cheekiness take over as the tiny bugged-eyed avenger of right and might. Rudd plays Scott Lang, a former troubled lawbreaker and gifted engineer whose demons come back to haunt him when he gets involved in the burglary shenanigans with his bad news buddies (T.I. and Michael Pena). The reason for Lang’s lure back to crime: a cockeyed but convenient way to win over the affections of his estranged young daughter.

Interestingly, another great analytical mind of mechanics and science in stand-offish Hank Pym (Oscar-winner Michael Douglas) is spotlighted as he too struggles to relate to his daughter as well in the pretty Hope Van Dyne (Evangeline Lilly). Anyhow, Pym has a colorful backstory as it is revealed that he used to save the world from harm as the underrated crime-fighter Ant-Man. There was no glory or special recognition for Pym’s heroics as the buggy super-hero but his devotion to his crime-stopping craft was realized nevertheless.

As ANT-MAN Paul Rudd's Scott Lang has plans to stop the criminnal foolishness besides raiding a giant-sized picnic basket in Peyton Reed's modest costume caper.
As ANT-MAN Paul Rudd’s Scott Lang has plans to stop the criminal foolishness besides raiding a giant-sized picnic basket in Peyton Reed’s modest costume caper.
The conflicted father-daughter tandem of Pym and Hope eventually recruit the beleaguered Lang to climb into the exo-skeletal red-and-black suit and become the current Ant-Man to continue the mission of promoting goodness over evil. In this specific case, Lang’s Ant-Man is asked to foil the nefarious agenda of Pym’s former protege and associate Darren Cross (Corey Stoll) who threatens to expose the revolutionary shrinking technology to anyone sinister that offers him an insane and immediate price for such secretive scientific information that could jeopardize mankind in the long run. Of course, it goes without saying, that Cross has an ominous alter-ego in the vile Yellowjacket whose back-and-forth clashing with Lang’s Ant-Man leads to the calculating and corrosive chess game of one skillful insidious insect trying to outwit and outmaneuver a conscientious one.

Some may dismiss ‘Ant-Man’ as being too low-grade, cheesy and incidental in its confrontational canvas of saints versus sinners. Still, Reed’s handling of his Marvel-inspired ‘battle of the bugs’ is a winning formula in simplicity because it does not have to be rooted in a spectacular and showy landscape as the other successful bombastic blockbusters that come out of the frivolous factory of Hollywood. Essentially, ‘Ant-Man’ demonstrates the right kind of personality and prestige for its presentation as a scaled-down comic book actioner steeped in the personalized disillusionment of the characterizations and their assorted psyches. Sure, ‘Ant-Man’ will not let anyone forget its popular competitor in the much glorified and iconic standing of another insect-fighting Marvel mastermind in ‘Spider-Ma’n anytime soon. Yet Scott Lang’s Ant-Man is just as angst-ridden, impish, awkward and devoted as Peter Parker’s resilient web-headed wonder Spidey.

The drama unfolds so convincingly in ‘Ant-Man’ not so much because of the dire dilemma of comicbook goodness and badness but because of the examination of deteriorating relations between broken men and their families or more specifically between fathers and daughters. Both Rudd and Douglas are committed to their roles as the Ant-Men that saved the world with ease past and present but could not say the same thing about rescuing the domestic responsibilities that eluded them under their own roofs. As Lang tries to find an opening for forgiveness toward his little girl and remarried ex-wife (Judy Greer), his current adviser Pym struggles to put the pieces together with a disgruntled Hope that blames her father for the neglect of her well-being as well as the death of her beloved late mother known as the Wasp, a super-heroine that shined in her own shadow of accomplishment.

‘Ant-Man’ is a soulfully weird, witty sliced-down spectacle of a comicbook film that is rare in its skin to deliver the message of a connection not just to stamping out the cartoonish crime and chaos that is routinely found in the playful playground of Marvel’s movie machine of high-powered personalities armed with skillful brute and brilliance. It also has something called heart and hope as it tackles the alienation and isolation of fathers and their vulnerable daughters. It will take more than a gigantic can of Raid to destroy the indomitable presence of ‘Ant-Man’ and what his hedonistic heroics, both physical and psychological, bring to the prized picnic table.

Ant-Man (2015)

Walt Disney Studios

1 hr. 57 mins.

Starring: Paul Rudd, Michael Douglas, Evangeline Lilly, Crey Stall, Michael Pena, Tip “T.I.” Harris, Judy Greer, Bobby Cannavale, Wood Harris and Abby Ryder Fortson

Directed by: Peyton Reed

MPAA Rating: PG-13

Genre: Comic Book Fantasy, Super-heroes, Action and Adventure

Critic’s Rating: *** stars (out of 4 stars)

John Chard

The Pocket Rocket.

Given the production problems and its long gestation period, Ant-Man is arguably far better than it had right to be. Unsurprisingly with a Marvel Super Hero film, the critical reactions have been mixed, but given it's not as gargantuan as most Marvel pics it proves to have a big entertaining heart. A pic cunningly viewing the Marvel Universe from a different angle, whilst also not over egging the pudding.

The effects work is impressive, the origin story narrative engrossing and with it carrying a lightness of touch, and there's a very enjoyable cast enthusiastically buying into the comic book frivolity. Sure, some of it's just plain daft, our hero's powers are hardly blunderbuss stuff, while the family melodramas bubbling away feel tired, but come the glorious finale, pandering to the child in us all, it's another Marvel winner readying itself for further adventures of Ant-Man. 7.5/10


> Size doesn't matter if he's a superhero who committed to save the world.

My confession is I never read 'Ant-man' comics and I never knew such kind of superhero even exist in Marvel till this movie was announced. (But I know Danish film 'Antboy'.) So I'm glad they brought cinematic version of 'Ant-man' and I'm sure he'll return to the next 'Avengers' as they promoted strongly in this film itself to know what would be the audience response. I don't know others, but I definitely welcome the idea.

Another CGI magic, another Marvel's wonder. As long as they pick the right cast and crew with a good story, the sci-fi like this continues to rule the cinema world. It was a great team work, that must be appreciated. As usual the top notch visuals as well the performances, even the sidekicks. But I was surprised to see when Paul Rudd was attached to this project. I believed it would be a comedy sci-fi packed with full of action, and I was wrong. It was a simple tale, a heist theme and of course it was fun to watch, but never was a comedy movie.

A wonderful beginning, especially for the first film in the series. You know strong foundation is the key to raise a building above. I know the sequels would only get better by progressing and it should be. Because in all the Marvel's superhero flicks, this one was the most family and young kids friendly. That does not mean there were no violence, but from the title to the characters and presentation, all were so casual and can be understood by all.

It was so great to see a legend like Michael Douglas to be a part in the modern movie. Now I am eager to see Evangeline Lily as Wasp-girl in the follow-up. It would be like Peter Pan and Tinker Bell, but in a sci-fi version. The extras were very interesting, I enjoyed them as well. If you're are yet to see the film, don't expect anything like Disney's 'Honey' trilogy, after all, if you enjoy the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU) then you would do same for it which is the twelfth to follow.



I like Paul Rudd and was hoping this would be as funny as 'The Guardians of the Galaxy' but it wasn't. It looked good and the direction was solid but I think it suffered from the constant screenplay rewrites that the film underwent by changing the screenwriters (Edgar Wright and Joe Cornish).

I also felt it was a bit too long-winded and it was unbalanced. However, the main good feature in this film was the special effects.


Per Gunnar Jonsson

I have to say that I did not have great hopes for this movie. However, I found it surprisingly enjoyable. As can be expected from a Marvel super hero movie it is not the most intelligent plot around but instead rather heavy on special effects.

Having said that the plot is not bad given the context. I have never read any of the Ant-Man comics so I had no idea what to expect. The little expectation I had was of some guy turning into some ant like creature smashing things left right and center. So it was somewhat of a surprise to me when I found out that the guy was actually shrinking himself to ant size. Actually I went a bit “what the f…” when I first realized this and felt that this was going to be boring.

However, in the end, I felt it worked out quite well. If it would have just been about some guy shrinking himself then it would indeed have been somewhat boring but the added coolness of this guy being able to command armies of bad-ass ants really helped stave of the boredom.

As I wrote above it is a Marvel super hero movie so it is heavy on special effects and, personally, I felt they where quite okay. There is of course quite a bit of action in the movie as well as a bit of humour. I quite liked the parts where the Ant-Man and his nemesis slugged it out in a children’s room and a giant size Thomas the Tank Engine was thrown through the roof and into the garden. Maybe I liked it because Thomas the Tank Engine is a TV show that my kids liked to watch when they were smaller. There where of course a few of the usual Hollywood silly, brain-dead stunts like the tank scene. It could have been so cool but it was really ruined by the total lack of intelligence in the stunt following the cool revelation.

I really liked Michael Douglas as Dr. Hank Pym as well as Evangeline Lilly as Hope Van Dyne. I was not too impressed by Paul Rudd but on the while I guess he was not too bad. It is a bit of a shame though that when Hollywood feels they need to throw in a bit of family drama they always have to throw in a divorce. It is rather depressing for us that have lived through such a tragedy after all.

Bottom line, this was a surprisingly enjoyable movie. Far better than quite a few of the super hero movies that Marvel/Hollywood have produced like for instance the abysmal Spiderman movies although that is of course a personal opinion.


Less spectacle than most MCU films have been serving up, particularly in phase two, but the story and characterisation is actually a little stronger than the past couple of tales Marvel has served up.

Villain Darren Cross, AKA “Yellowjacket” (originally a hero in the comics) lacks the onscreen presence of top tier Marvel-evil Loki, but is certainly one of the stronger offerings the MCU has given us. His twisted relationship with his former mentor gives another level to this Marvel film not seen since _Winter Soldier_.

Not so much a super hero film as a super heist film, _Ant-Man_ was a welcome refreshment to the comic book movie party, and though I always like to give myself some time to find exactly where MCU films fit in my overall experience, at the moment I would say _Ant-Man_ sits somewhere comfortably in the middle, maybe even a bit below, but is still well worth a watch, even for those who aren’t deeply involved with the film series as a whole.

_Final rating:★★★ - I liked it. Would personally recommend you give it a go._



Released in 2015, "Ant-Man" stars Paul Rudd as Scott Lang, a cat burglar who is offered redemption and the opportunity to be a hero. Michael Douglas plays his mentor, Hank Pym, and Evangeline Lilly Pym's daughter; meanwhile Corey Stoll co-stars as the heavy.

In my vast arsenal of old comics I have only one issue where Ant-Man is the main star: Marvel Feature #10, which featured Hank Pym as the hero, not to mention his wife, the Wasp, AKA Janet van Dyne. The character's run in that comic ceased with that very issue. By the 80s Scott Lang, a good-intentioned thief, became Ant-Man after stealing Pym's Ant-Man suit to save his daughter. With the encouragement of Pym, Lang became Ant-Man full-time.

The movie is based on these events and I was surprised at how entertaining it is considering how relatively minor the hero is. The movie even makes a joke about this when Ant-Man comes face-to-face with the Falcon (Anthony Mackie). Speaking of which, it's great to see the Falcon in action. It's also great to see Yellowjacket who, in the comics, was Hank Pym after Lang took over as Ant-Man. In the movie Yellowjacket is the villain (Stoll), which is okay since Pym's Yellowjacket in the comics sort of became a villain when he had a mental breakdown and was eventually divorced by Janet, the Wasp. The filmmakers incidentally did an excellent job with the Yellowjacket suit.

"Ant-Man" was a surprise hit at the box office and understandably so. It's a quality superhero flick done with style and brimming with confidence. It's nothing more than this, but that's all it needs to be. It's nice to see Michael Douglas who was, believe-it-or-not, 70 years-old during shooting. He shines in the movie as Pym and could easily pass for ten years younger. I also really liked the Quantum Realm sequence when Lang is reduced to microscopic size.

The film runs 117 minutes and was shot in Georgia and San Francisco, CA. ADDITIONAL CAST: Judy Greer, Bobby Cannavale and Michael Peña.



Ant-Man is a much needed breath of fresh air from all the city-breaking, galaxy saving epicness of the past five Marvel movies. It's a nice, light, fun heist movie with some pretty cool effects and a great cast of characters.

Michael Pena, T.I. and David Dastmalchian make this movie so much more enjoyable. Not that Paul Rudd, Evangeline Lilly, Michael Douglas, and Corey Still aren't great, but those three as a sidekick trio crack me up.

Edgar Wright's stamp is all over this movie and it's a shame his directorial touch is missing, because he would have known what to remove to make it even better.

But all in all, Ant-Man is great entertainment with a feel good story about a man trying to be the hero his kid thinks he is.


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