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The screenwriter behind Marvel’s latest blockbuster explains origin of the film's big secret and which bits wound up on cutting-room floor.
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.
Disney-Marvel’s “Thor: Ragnarok” is heading for a stellar opening weekend with $121 million at 4,080 North American locations — the fourth best launch of 2017.
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.
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.
Thor: Ragnarok is the third standalone adventure featuring Marvel’s Asgardian God of Thunder — and also the third Thor movie (after 2011’s Thor and 2013’s Thor: The Dark World) to feature a gratuitous shot of star Chris Hemsworth sans shirt for an extended scene. “And then [director] Taika Waititi came up to me and was said, ‘Ah, I feel like we got to put it in there. As Hemsworth stated at the top of the interview, he was asked by Thor director Kenneth Branagh to do a “shirt off” scene in the first film, and Hemsworth told MTV in 2013 that Marvel consigliere Joss Whedon suggested they add a similar sequence to Dark World.
Disney-Marvel’s Thor: Ragnarok should dominate the early November box office with $100 million or more in its opening weekend in North America, early projections are showing.
Thor battles his sister and Marvel franchise fatigue alike as director Taika Waititi injects a welcome dose of self-parody into the character's standalone series.
October box office is looking bleak, but Odinson will be coming to the rescue on Nov. 2, when Marvel releases threequel.
Master builders took 24 hours to assemble 13,825-brick project to promote the upcoming MCU installment.
One of the perks of being in a Marvel movie is getting the full superhero makeover — and the stars of Thor: Ragnarok and Black Panther couldn't be more enthusiastic about their new looks, as they enthusiastically told us about at San Diego Comic-Con.
As Ruffalo noted to the SDCC crowd, the Hulk we meet in Ragnarok, which opens in theaters on Nov. 3, has gone through some big changes since we last saw him rocketing away from Earth in Avengers: Age of Ultron.