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Friday, July 7, 2017

Spider-Man: Homecoming


Starting tonight, see why #SpiderManHomecoming “is king.” Don’t be left out - get your tickets now! bit.ly/SMHTickets 🕷️third-highest Thursday night preview gross of 2017, trailing only “Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2” with $17 million and “Beauty and the Beast” with $16.3 million.

 perilously friendless (hence the desperate air of multiple playdates that wafts through the“Spider-Man: Homecoming” swung to an impressive $15.4 million at 3,493 North American sites on Thursday night.

 the movie last night, I was really impressed with this updated version. The visual effects were perfect, the storyline moved very fluid, lots of humor with Spidey’s new sidekick. But I was most impressed with Tom Holland’s calm demeanor, he more than held his own against all the big name actors, Robert Downey Jr., Jon Favreau, and Michael Keaton. The conversation between him and Keaton inside the car about righting wrongs was the best scene in the movie. I came out of the theater becoming a big Tom Holland fan. Sony Pictures redeems themselves with this movie in 2017.

 “Avengers” saga), and ever dependent on a steady supply of baddies. But having once been a superhero or, at the other end of age, yearning to be one but finding yourself thwarted—those are predicaments that, despite the daftness of the genre, seem touched with human frailty and interest, and they explain the minor charm of Watts’s film. Some viewers warmed to the wiseass pose of “Deadpool,” but its blend of the cynical and the savage struck me as deeply unappetizing, whereas the spectacle of Spider-Man trying out a doomy voice on a low-grade crook (who kindly offers him some free advice, saying, “You’ve got to get better at that part of the job”) retains a welcome touch of innocence. More memorable still is the wide shot of our

hero, clad in scarlet and perched as lonely as a robin on the front of a train as it clatters through the city, texting as he goes. The fate of the planet, thank heaven, is not his concern. He just wants to grow up.this one seems pleasingly petty, and it only comes to public attention once Spider-Man takes it upon himself to stop the thief. And why? Because Peter, too, feels undervalued. Stark won’t give him a permanent slot in the Avengers (even the powers of the Spider-suit are curbed by a demeaning restriction called “the Training Wheels Program”), and Peter longs to prove himself in good works. That noble purpose, though, keeps hitting a rut; having looped down from on high and grabbed a stolen bicycle from a thief, Spider-Man can’t actually locate the original owner and is forced, rather sheepishly, to leave the bike on the street with an explanatory note. When he doesfoil a major heist, and cause mayhem on the Staten Island Ferry in the process, it turns out that the Feds were there before him and were perfectly capable of handling the s