Brain trust behind mind-bending Marvel Cinematic Universe series explains everything you need to know, including the huge Episode 1 twists.
Some want an MCU buddy film starring the female supers, while others are looking to ship the popular characters.
We went through all 18 films and sleuthed out the clues to come up with the ultimate timeline of events leading up to the blockbuster.
In a new Role Recall interview, the infinitely enthusiastic screen icon talked us through his most beloved films including 'The Big Chill,' 'The Fly,' 'Jurassic Park,' 'Independence Day,' 'The Life Aquatic,' and 'Thor: Ragnarok.'
MCU architect Victoria Alonso explains the difficulty of juggling 50 actors for back-to-back "Avengers" movies and calls "Black Panther" Marvel's "pride and joy."
Grandmaster's attempts to use universal sign language falls flat with his mystified underling in hysterical film outtake.
The actor reveals "Ragnarok" dialogue that didn't make the final cut and why he considers an upcoming DC movie his "Big."
“Alien: Covenant,” “Dunkirk,” and “Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2" also make cut; final noms to be revealed Jan. 23
From superheroes to Britney Spears, Gwyneth Paltrow's Goop to "Seinfeld" accessories, we've got suggestions for everyone on your nice list.
While Marvel movie easily remains on top, “Murder” and “Daddy’s Home 2” in a close race for second, each performing above tracker expectations.
Warning: Thor: Ragnarok spoilers abound! It was early 2016, and Eric Pearson was practically living at the Frank G. Wells Building on the Disney Studios lot in Burbank, camped out in his office until 2 or 3 o’clock in the morning. The screenwriter, who’d risen through the ranks of the Marvel Writer’s Program, was nearing completion on an early draft of a script for Thor: Ragnarok, the threequel currently thundering all over the worldwide box office.
The former editor in chief explains how the character's comic-book roots changed over the years and where the films do — and don't — succeed.
VFX supervisor explains what it took to create the Hulk's "bubble butt" and make the monstrous hero look more like Mark Ruffalo.
The costume designer Mayes Rubeo talks about his influences and tricks for the Marvel action-comedy "Thor: Ragnarok."
The VFX mastermind of the new Marvel movie "Thor: Ragnarok" takes us deep inside a pivotal moment in the blockbuster film.
The film's editor Zene Baker takes us through the challenges of making a Marvel hit.
It was 2010, and Eric Pearson had spent the past eight years working menial gig after menial gig — from pizza delivery guy to messenger to ticket-taker at an arthouse theater in West Hollywood, the closest the aspiring screenwriter could get to the film industry. “It was close, man,” Pearson told Yahoo Entertainment last week at a coffee shop in Beverly Hills, on the day Thor: Ragnarok, the first movie for which he’s been the central writer, opened across the world. Pearson, who’d already given up his dream of becoming an actor (“I was just bad, I know it now, too, and I probably even knew it then,” he laughed) and studied screenwriting at New York University’s Tisch School for the Arts, had one last shot to escape the unsustainable clutches of the minimum wage.
We go deep-nerd on the latest MCU entry to decode every hidden reference, from the comic books to Matt Damon's filmography.
You may have heard that Lou Ferrigno voiced the green giant in the new Marvel movie. Not so. This time around, the actor playing the Hulk also voiced the Hulk, and he also did a lot of the motion-capture work.
Forget "Thor: Ragnarok," the Avengers love-hate relationship was first on display in a 1980s made-for-TV movie.