captain america endgame shield

This article contains spoilers for Avengers: Endgame and several Marvel Comics storylines. Few big screen superheroes ever get perfect. Whether you use this Captain America shield to accessorize your costume this Halloween or use it to decorate your office, this replica based on Avengers. Captain America Avengers: Endgame 1:10 Scale Statue by Iron Studios This Deluxe statue includes an arm with shield, an arm with Mjölnir, arm with broken.

Captain america endgame shield -

Chris Evans' Captain America Shield From Endgame Is Up For Auction

The original shield prop used by Chris Evans' Steve Rogers/Captain America in Avengers: Endgame is being auctioned off for an impressive amount.

Captain America's (Chris Evans) shield prop used in Avengers: Endgame is being sold for auction. Joe and Anthony Russo's 2019 blockbuster marked the end of Marvel's Infinity Saga, but it also wrapped up individual arcs for some MCU founding heroes. While both Iron Man (Robert Downey Jr.) and Black Widow's (Scarlett Johansson) ended up dying for the greater mission, Steve Rogers, on the other hand, got his happily-ever-after by the film's end.

As his signature weapon, Captain America has been wielding his shield since he became a proper superhero in the 1940s. Made out of Vibranium, the shield was gifted to him by Iron Man's father, Howard Stark (Dominic Cooper), amidst World War II. When Cap was found after being frozen in ice, the shield was with him, allowing the character to continue using it in his modern adventures. He was forced to give it up, however, in Captain America: Civil War on the heels of his falling out with Tony Stark. It took seven years for him to reclaim his shield just before the "Time Heist" of Avengers: Endgame, but it was eventually broken by Thanos (Josh Brolin). At the end of the film, however, Captain America debuted a variation of the shield to pass along to Sam Wilson (Anthony Mackie).

Related: Eternals Mocks MCU’s Biggest Infinity Saga Payoff (Why?)

Now, a shield prop used in close-up shots of Evans' Captain America in Avengers: Endgame is being sold by Hake's Auctions. As seen in the promotional video for the item, the prop has been verified with official paper work to back up its authenticity. For those who are interested in bidding for Cap's signature weapon, the auctions will be held across November 2 and 3. Check out the full details in the clip below:

Click here to see the original YouTube video

There are a lot of questions surrounding Captain America's shield in Avengers: Endgame. For starters, the one Tony Stark gave back no longer had Black Panther's (Chadwick Boseman) claw marks on it. The film never gave any explanation of how this happened, but it's possible that Iron Man just refurbished it. As for this particular shield, its origins are also unknown. After Thanos broke the one that Cap was using for most of the Infinity Saga, Avengers: Endgame didn't show whether or not it had been repaired. In any case, the design for the particular shield that Steve Rogers passed on to Sam Wilson is a little bit different, as the star is bordered by an embossed line. It's worth noting that a variation of the same weapon was recently featured in the Disney+ series The Falcon and the Winter Soldier. In future, it seems this version will be continuously featured as Sam's Captain America shield.

There is no indication yet as to the cash amount this official Avengers: Endgame prop item will be sold for. Currently, there are six bids for the item, which have raised its price to an impressive $45,000. Considering the many loyal Marvel fans out there, it's safe to say that Captain America's shield will be one of the most sought-after pieces in the event.

More: Age Of Ultron Explains Captain America’s Big Infinity War Mistake

Source: Hake's Auctions

Key Release Dates

  • Eternals (2021)Release date: Nov 05, 2021
  • Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness (2022)Release date: May 06, 2022
  • Black Panther: Wakanda Forever/Black Panther 2 (2022)Release date: Nov 11, 2022
  • Thor: Love and Thunder (2022)Release date: Jul 08, 2022
  • The Marvels/Captain Marvel 2 (2023)Release date: Feb 17, 2023
  • Ant-Man and the Wasp: Quantumania (2023)Release date: Jul 28, 2023
  • Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 3 (2023)Release date: May 05, 2023

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Spider-Man: No Way Home Clarifies Exactly What Time Tickets Go On Sale

About The Author
Ana Dumaraog (5019 Articles Published)

Accidental movie fan who is perpetually curious, Ana rekindled her love for writing several years back and married it with everything pop culture. The result is a passionate young writer who could ramble (and of course, pen) about films and series multiple hours a day. She has a soft spot for The Lion King, old songs, and home design; is currently obsessed with old sitcoms (The Golden Girls!); and won't dare watch any horror films although she’s (ironically) dying to see one. Though a bit late to the party and was an actual Force non-believer, she now finds the Star Wars franchise quite fascinating (fun fact: it was a crazy Jar Jar Binks/Sith theory that drew her in).

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Источник: https://screenrant.com/avengers-endgame-captain-america-shield-chris-evans-auction/

Spoiler alert: If you somehow haven't seen Avengers: Endgame yet, stop reading now! This story contains major spoilers for the end of the movie.


  • Captain America makes the decision to live in the past at the end of Endgame.
  • Fans have suggested that Bucky/Winter Soldier knew that Cap would be doing this.
  • On a new DVD commentary, Endgame writers and directors confirmed this theory.

A lot happens in Avengers: Endgame—that much is obvious. But now that we're in the home video stage of the movie's release, we're moving past the initial stunning revelations that the movie brought, and finally getting more of the small details clarified for certain by people who know what they're talking about. We already knew about Steve Rogers/Captain America's decision to live in the past—but now we know that one of his friends knew ahead of time that he'd be doing it.

As you might remember, at the end of the movie, Captain America (Chris Evans) told Sam Wilson/Falcon (Anthony Mackie), Bucky Barnes/Winter Soldier (Sebastian Stan), and Bruce Banner/Incredible Hulk (Mark Ruffalo) that he was going to travel back through time, placing the Infinity Stones exactly where they were supposed to be. While it was going to be a long time for them, for the three characters staying behind, it was only supposed to be a few seconds. Bucky tells Cap "I'm gonna miss you," which seems odd especially in retrospect, considering Steve was supposed to return in only a few seconds. When Cap ended up taking more than that handful of moments, Sam started freaking out, while Bucky remained calm.

Fans took this as a hint that Steve had told Bucky—his friend from way back in WWII—that he planned to stay in the past. And as the Endgame commentary track says, according to ComicBook.com, they were right.

"Now clearly Bucky knows something here right?" co-director Joe Russo says on the track, just before Cap steps onto the time travel platform.

"Yeah, I think it's clear from Sebastian's performance here that he's been clued into Steve's decision," writer Stephen McFeely says back. "Why would he say "I'm gonna miss you" if it's gonna be five seconds?"

"Mhmm. He knows. Now we don't know the extent to which what Steve told him, but clearly, he told him something," Russo says.

McFeely added that he doesn't think that Cap told Bucky every last detail of his plan—which makes sense, considering for Cap it would have to be a plan literally decades in the making.

"I don't think he said 'I'll go sit on the bench over there.' I think [Bucky]'s certainly surprised to see that," McFeely says.

When Men's Health interviewed Joe and Anthony Russo following the release of the film, they explained, too, why Sam was the better fit to get Captain America's shield than Bucky. Where Sam has earned the right to take the next step in his superhero career, Bucky is still working on himself, and getting himself right and back to normal.

“He’s had his brain corrupted,” Joe Russo says. “He’s had trouble with that before, and it may not be the kind of person you want to trust with a new weapon.”

We're eager to see how the next level of Sam and Bucky's story plays out in the next chapter of the Captain America story;The Falcon and the Winter Soldierwill hit Disney+ in Fall 2020. It's times like these that we all sort of wish we had Captain America's time travel abilities, isn't it?

This content is imported from YouTube. You may be able to find the same content in another format, or you may be able to find more information, at their web site.

Evan RomanoEvan is an associate editor for Men’s Health, with bylines in The New York Times, MTV News, Brooklyn Magazine, and VICE.

This content is created and maintained by a third party, and imported onto this page to help users provide their email addresses. You may be able to find more information about this and similar content at piano.io

Источник: https://www.menshealth.com/entertainment/a28660307/avengers-endgame-bucky-knew-captain-america-falcon-plan/

From Captain America to Avengers: Endgame, Here’s the Complete Marvel Cinematic Universe Timeline

Warning: This post contains spoilers for all of the Marvel Cinematic Universe films.

The April 26 release of Avengers: Endgame took us on a trip down memory lane of the eleven years since Iron Man set the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU) in motion. But time travel—between Endgame’s mechanisms, Ant-Man’s use of the Quantum Realm and the powers of the Infinity Stones—makes the chronology of the 22 films in the MCU more than a bit complicated.

Dozens of Marvel superheroes have tried to keep powerful the powerful stones out of the hands of the bad guys. But these Infinity Stones are more than just MacGuffins in the Marvel Cinematic Universe timeline. When combined, these six powerful gems—the Space Stone, the Mind Stone, the Reality Stone, the Power Stone and the Soul Stone—can be wielded to destroy half the universe. That’s exactly what Thanos, the big bad villain of the MCU, did at the end of last summer’s Avengers: Infinity War.

If you’re a little fuzzy on where our heroes encountered these gems, who those heroes were and where their biggest battles fell in the Marvel Cinematic Universe timeline, we’ve got you covered. We’ve recapped every movie, dated every important event and highlighted all the Infinity Stones. (Marvel hasn’t always been super specific about the Marvel Cinematic Universe timeline, so we did our best to estimate when everything took place.)

For the sake of brevity, we’ve left a lot of minor characters who don’t factor into the Avengers: Infinity War plot. (Unfortunately, a lot of those minor characters happen to be female love interests with almost nothing to do—like Peggy, Jane and Pepper. Needless to say, we’re thankful for the release of Captain Marvel last month, and Black Widow’s solo movie can’t come soon enough.) We’ve also skipped over movie plot points that don’t affect the Infinity War and Endgame stories. But perhaps this recap will inspire you to dedicate an entire week of your life (literally) to re-watching the films.

MCU Timeline: 1940s

Marvel/Paramount/Kobal/REX/Shutterstock

Captain America: The First Avenger (2011)

The Marvel Cinematic Universe timeline officially beings in the 1940s when scrawny Steve Rogers (Chris Evans if he were 5’4″ and didn’t have a gym membership) gets rejected by the army. So he volunteers for a dangerous military experiment that turns him into a tall, ridiculously muscular soldier (actual Chris Evans). Scientist Howard Stark (Iron Man’s dad) gives Cap a shield made of a powerful metal called Vibranium—which Stark probably stole from Wakanda. Pretty messed up.

Cap and his childhood friend Bucky Barnes fight HYDRA, a science-focused wing of the Nazi Party. Bucky dies—or does he?—and Cap crash-lands a plane into the snow with the powerful blue orb that HYDRA uses to power its weapons onboard. (Spoiler alert: This is the Tesseract with the Space Stone inside. The Space Stone can transport people across space.)

In 2012, scientists discover Captain America frozen but still alive because…science.

Important Post-Credits Scene: Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson), the head of a covert American military operation called S.H.I.E.L.D. (Strategic Homeland Intervention, Enforcement and Logistics Division) recruits Steve to join a team of superheroes called the Avengers Initiative.

MCU Timeline: 1990s

Brie Larson in 'Captain Marvel,' 2019.
Chuck Zlotnick—Marvel Studios

Captain Marvel (2019)

Carol Danvers (Brie Larson) is a human with supernatural powers who has forgotten all the details of her life on Earth. She lives among an alien race called the Kree and fights for their elite military force against a shape-shifting group of aliens called the Skrulls. Carol is captured by the Skrulls, who tap into her memories and reveal to her that she once had a life on Earth as a fighter pilot.

Carol escapes the Skrulls and crash-lands on earth where she meets Nick Fury. Together, they discover that Carol’s old mentor, a Kree alien named Mar-Vell (Annette Bening) masquerading as a human scientist, discovered that the Kree were murdering innocent Skrulls. She attempted to harness the power of the Tesseract at a S.H.I.E.L.D. facility to create an engine that could propel a ship at light speed. She planned to fly to Skrulls to a new home far away from the Kree.

Carol retrieves the Tesseract for S.H.I.E.L.D., fights off her former Kree allies and protects earth from a Kree attack. She gives Fury a tricked-out pager to call her if there’s an emergency on earth. She then promises to help the Skrulls find a new home.

Important Post-Credits Scenes: If you haven’t been watching these movies in the order they were released, this is where things get complicated. Though Captain Marvel takes place in the 1990s, the post-credits scene is set in 2018 when Avengers: Infinity War and Ant-Man and the Wasp takes place. As you will see later, a big bad named Thanos makes half of all life disappear in the year 2018. Fury activated the pager that Carol gave him before he died during Thanos’ attack. The Avengers find it and discuss who might be on the other side in the post-credits scene for Captain Marvel. Then Captain Marvel arrives in the Avengers headquarters.

MCU Timeline: 2005-2011

Marvel Enterprises/Kobal/REX/Shutterstock

The Incredible Hulk (2008)

The U.S. military tries to revive the Super Soldier program that produced Captain America in the 1940s. Scientist Bruce Banner (Edward Norton, for now) agrees to the series of experiments, probably assuming he’d end up looking like Chris Evans. Instead, he turns into a big, green monster every time he gets angry. Tough break.

MCU Timeline: 2010

Robert Downey Jr. in Iron Man, 2008.

Iron Man (2008)

Howard Stark’s cocky son Tony Stark (Robert Downey Jr.) has made billions building high-tech weapons. He has no moral qualms about this until terrorists kidnap him using said weapons. Tony builds a gigantic metal suit to escape captivity.

Tony returns home a sort-of changed man. He realizes he’s in love with his personal assistant who he treats sort of terribly, Pepper Potts (Gwyneth Paltrow). And he swears he won’t build weapons anymore, except for the Iron Man suit, which only he can control. A billionaire playboy with abandonment issues is definitely more qualified than the U.S. government to decide who to kill.

Post-Credits Scene: Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson) tells Tony about the Avengers.

MCU Timeline: 2011

Marvel/Paramount/Kobal/REX/Shutterstock

Iron Man 2 (2010)

This movie is mostly just Mickey Rourke mumbling in an inscrutable accent while a white bird perches on his shoulder. (Seriously.) But the sequel does introduce Don Cheadle as Iron Man’s sidekick War Machine and Scarlett Johansson as S.H.I.E.L.D. agent Black Widow.

Important Post-Credits Scene: S.H.I.E.L.D. Agent Coulson (Clark Gregg) drives up to a crater in New Mexico and sees Thor’s hammer in the center.

MCU Timeline: 2011

Zade Rosenthal/Marvel/Paramount/Kobal/REX/Shutterstock

Thor (2011)

Odin (Anthony Hopkins), the king of Asgard, banishes his son Thor (Chris Hemsworth) to Earth because he thinks Thor is arrogant. Iron Man already occupies the haughty hero slot on the Avengers team so Thor is going to have to undergo a personality transplant before he can join the team.

Thor meets Hawkeye (Jeremy Renner), a S.H.I.E.L.D. agent who only uses arrows because everyone has to have a gimmick. Thor’s adopted brother Loki (Tom Hiddleston) tries to have Thor killed but fails. Loki commits suicide—or does he?

Important Post-Credits Scene: Nick Fury explains to a scientist that S.H.I.E.L.D. has recovered the Tesseract from Captain America’s plane.

MCU Timeline: 2012 (Shortly after Captain America wakes up.)

Marvel Enterprises/Kobal/REX/Shutterstock

The Avengers (2012)

Loki survived falling through a wormhole for unexplained reasons. An evil, faceless alien named Thanos lends Loki a staff that contains the Mind Stone. The stone allows Loki to control others’ minds. It’s strange that Thanos would lend Loki this extremely valuable stone considering Loki’s short resume includes “failed to murder brother,” but oh well.

Loki steals the Tesseract (with the Space Stone inside) and kills Agent Coulson—or does he? Agent Coulson will later be resurrected in the spin-off TV series Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., but for now he’s dead so the superheroes have someone to avenge.

Loki uses the Tesseract to open a portal between Earth and space and conjures an alien army and a giant space snake to attack New York City in is now known as the Battle of New York. Iron Man, Captain America, Thor, Black Widow, Hawkeye and the Hulk (now played by Mark Ruffalo) join forces to fight Loki. But the government doesn’t have a ton of confidence in the Avengers and decide to nuke New York. (A bit extreme, yes, but governments in the Marvel universe can never be trusted.)

The Avengers win by redirecting the nuke at the alien ship. Once the alien ship blows up all the aliens on earth die because…space science. Thor takes Loki and the Tesseract back to Asgard.

Important Post-Credits Scene: We see Thanos for the first time. Dun dun dun.

MCU Timeline: 2012 (Shortly after the Battle of New York.)

Marvel/Paramount/Kobal/REX/Shutterstock

Iron Man 3 (2013)

Villain Aldrich Killian (Guy Pearce) kidnaps the president. Iron Man stops him. Killian then kidnaps Pepper and injects her with a serum that may kill her—or may give her super powers. This plan turns out to be as dumb as it sounds: Pepper gets superpowers and then kills Killian. Iron Man is there, too.

MCU Timeline: 2013

Moviestore/REX/Shutterstock

Thor: The Dark World (2013)

Some aliens try to use Aether, a floaty red substance, to turn all matter into dark matter because they’re evil and therefore must to evil things. We learn Aether is actually a manifestation of the Reality Stone. Loki decides he’s a good guy now and helps Thor defeat the bad guys. Loki dies, again—or does he?

Important Post-Credit Scene: Thor can’t keep the Reality Stone in Asgard because The Space Stone (Tesseract) is already there. You might as well be asking Thanos to come destroy your planet. Thor’s friends bring the Reality Stone to the Collector (Benicio del Toro). Thor’s friends seem really hesitant to leave such a powerful object with the Collector, which is reasonable because the guy has Howard the Duck trapped in a cage in his office.

MCU Timeline: 2014

Captain America: The Winter Soldier (2014)

This one has a lot of twists, so prepare yourself. Nick Fury tells Captain America that S.H.I.E.L.D. is building a worldwide surveillance system that can kill anybody. Cap rightly points out that this sounds kind of fascist. Their political argument is rudely interrupted by HYDRA agents who have infiltrated S.H.I.E.L.D. (Gasp! Seriously, you cannot trust the government.) A HYDRA assassin called the Winter Soldier kills Nick Fury—or does he?

Cap and Black Widow go on the run, but they can’t stay hidden for long because Captain America is very handsome and very recognizable. They track down the Winter Soldier only to discover that he is Cap’s best friend Bucky Barnes, but brainwashed. (Gasp!)

Cap and Black Widow team up with a war vet named Sam Wilson (Anthony Mackie), who conveniently knows how to fly an army-grade winged jetpack. They find out Nick Fury faked his own death. (Gasp!) Together they publish all of S.H.I.E.L.D.’s secrets on the internet. Bucky saves Cap during the ensuing fight proving himself to be good again. The bromance lives, but S.H.I.E.L.D. disbands.

Important Post-Credits Scenes: A HYDRA scientist reveals that he has created two new mutants using the Mind Stone. We meet Scarlett Witch and Quicksilver—the only X-Men Disney could get the rights to at the time.

MCU Timeline: 2014

These guys are going to save the galaxy. Seriously.

Guardians of the Galaxy (2014)

Marvel elevates Chris Pratt—the schlubby dude from Parks and Recreation—to sex symbol status. He plays Peter Quill, a.k.a. Star Lord, an orphaned thief obsessed with 70s music. Peter steals a not-very-well-guarded Infinity Stone called the Power Stone. Bad guy Thanos sends one of his adopted daughters Gamora (Zoe Saldana in green body paint) to take the stone from Peter. Thanos is extremely lazy and never gets up from his throne for the entire movie.

Peter and Gamora eventually join forces with other lovable misfits—trisyllabic tree Groot (Vin Diesel), machine-gun wielding raccoon Rocket (Bradley Cooper) and muscular blue alien Drax (Dave Bautista)—to prove that Marvel can make money on even the weirdest and most obscure comic book characters. They protect the stone from Thanos and his minions, including Gamora’s half sister Nebula. Groot sacrifices himself to save the others and dies—or does he?

Important Post-Credits Scene: Groot doesn’t die. He’s reborn as a cute baby tree. The Guardians hand over the stone to Nova Corps, the Space Police.

MCU Timeline: 2014

Groot, voiced by Vin Diesel in Guardians Of The Galaxy Vol. 2.

Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 (2017)

Peter finds out that his father is a planet named Ego (Kurt Russell), which seems cool for awhile until Ego reveals he killed Peter’s mom. The Guardians and an empath named Mantis (Pom Klementieff) defeat Ego. At one point, Peter turns into a giant Pac-Man because he’s kooky like that. Disney sells a lot of Baby Groot toys.

MCU Timeline: 2015

This photo provided by Disney/Marvel shows, Chris Evans, left, as Captain America/Steve Rogers, and Chris Hemsworth as Thor, in the new film, "Avengers: Age Of Ultron."

Avengers: Age of Ultron (2015)

The Avengers did not assemble when a terrorist kidnapped the president. They did not assemble when a sleeper Nazi organization infiltrated S.H.I.E.L.D. But they do assemble to go on a road trip to the ludicrously named country of Sokovia, where Loki’s scepter might be. Sure.

Tony Stark and Bruce Banner use the Mind Stone to create an artificially intelligent being called Ultron and task him with keeping peace on earth. Ultron predictably turns homicidal. Ultron recruits Quicksilver—who is super fast—and Scarlett Witch—who has vague, ever-changing mind control and levitating powers. But the mutants later abandon Ultron and join the Avengers.

The Avengers, undeterred by how badly the Ultron experiment went, create a new superhero using the Mind Stone and Tony’s A.I. assistant Jarvis. They name him Vision, and he has even vaguer powers than Scarlett Witch. He’s maybe invincible? And also a ghost?

Ultron develops an extremely convoluted plan to turn Sokovia into a meteor that will crash into earth. Together the Avengers destroy Ultron but also kill almost everyone in Sokovia. Quicksilver actually dies. Oh, also Hulk and Black Widow are in love now, which is outrageous. Cap and Black Widow forever.

Important Post-Credits Scene: Thanos is finally fed up with his minions failing to attain the Infinity Stones. He puts on a golden glove called the Infinity Gauntlet that can hold each powerful gem and says “Fine, I’ll do it.” This line doesn’t totally make sense since Ultron was neither a minion of Thanos nor trying to get an Infinity Stone, but don’t overthink it.

MCU Timeline: 2015

As its least noble superhero, Paul Rudd’s Ant-Man brings warmth and pathos to the Marvel universe.

Ant-Man (2015)

Hank Pym (Michael Douglas) and his daughter Hope (Evangeline Lilly) are scared that their old colleague Darren Cross is going to sell shrinking technology to bad guys. For sentimental but somewhat sexist reasons, Hank won’t let Hope fight this bad guy. So they recruit a random thief they don’t know named Scott Lang (Paul Rudd) to wear the Ant-Man suit and fight Cross.

Important Post-Credits Scene: Hank offers Hope her own superhero suit (finally!). She will don the suit for Ant-Man 2.

MCU Timeline: 2016

Chadwick Boseman, from left, as Panther, Paul Bettany as Vision, Robert Downey Jr. as Iron Man, Scarlett Johansson as Natasha Romanoff, and Don Cheadle as War Machine in a scene from "Marvel's Captain America: Civil War."

Captain America: Civil War (2016)

Iron Man tries to get the rest of the Avengers to agree to U.N. oversight because they’ve accidentally killed hundreds (thousands?) of civilians in the last two Avengers movies. Captain America says no because he’s watched the other Avengers films and knows you can’t trust the government. Everyone takes sides except Thor and Hulk who are off on a space road trip (more on that later).

A terrorist murders the King of Wakanda, T’Chaka, and frames Bucky. T’Chaka’s son T’Challa (Chadwick Boseman as Black Panther) goes after Bucky, but Cap tries to protect his old friend. Iron Man recruits Spider-Man (Tom Holland) to his side and hits on Peter’s Aunt May, who is hot now. All the superheroes fight in an evacuated airport and nobody dies because that would make these heroes anti-heroes.

Iron Man realizes Bucky was set up. He and Cap are about to reconcile when Iron Man finds out brainwashed Bucky killed his parents. Cap, Bucky and Iron Man fight each other and let the bad guy get away. Black Panther, the only competent superhero left, arrests the terrorist. The Avengers disband.

Important Post-Credits Scene: Black Panther brings Bucky to Wakanda. Wakandan scientists freeze Bucky until they can figure out how to fix his brain.

MCU Timeline: 2016 (One week after the death of T’Chaka.)

Black Panther. L to R: Erik Killmonger (Michael B. Jordan) and T'Challa/Black Panther (Chadwick Boseman)

Black Panther (2018)

After the death of his father, T’Challa becomes the King of Wakanda, a secretive and technologically advanced African nation. T’Challa’s long-lost cousin Killmonger (Michael B. Jordan) challenges T’Challa for the throne and throws him off the side of a waterfall. T’Challa dies—or does he?

Killmonger becomes the Black Panther after he drinks a special plant that also allows him to visit his ancestors in another realm. (Fans theorize this plant could be the Soul Stone.) He plans to share Wakanda’s technology and weapons with oppressed people, which is actually a legitimate and surprisingly nuanced political stance for a Marvel villain.

T’Challa survives the fall. His genius sister Shuri (Letita Wright), stealth ex-girlfriend Nakia (Lupita Nyong’o) and badass head of his armed forces Okoye (Danai Gurira) help him defeat Killmonger. T’Challa, the only person in the modern era to be swayed by another’s political opinions, decides to open up Wakanda to the rest of the world—and, based on the Infinity War trailer, a possible attack by Thanos.

Important post-credits scene: Shuri greets a seemingly recovered Bucky Barnes in Wakanda.

MCU Timeline: 2016 (Two months after Civil War. But also maybe 2020.It’s confusing.)

Tom Holland in Spider-Man: Homecoming
Chuck Zlotnick—Sony Pictures

Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017)

After the events of Civil War, Peter Parker really wants to become an official member of the Avengers. In hopes of winning a spot on the super squad, he fights a villain called the Vulture (Michael Keaton) who is selling weapons made out of alien debris to bad guys.

Iron Man scolds Peter for recklessly fighting the Vulture, but then later rewards him for fighting Vulture by offering him a spot on the Avengers. (Iron Man need to work on his disciplinary skills before he becomes a dad.) Peter turns him down to concentrate on high school because he’s 15 years old and probably shouldn’t be fighting supervillains. (Except obviously he’s going to fight Thanos, a supervillain.)

MCU Timeline: 2016-2017

Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures

Doctor Strange (2016)

Surgeon Steven Strange (Benedict Cumberbatch) hurts his hands in a car accident and ventures to the mystical city of Kamar-Taj to find a cure. He trains under the Ancient One (Tilda Swinton) and Wong (Benedict Wong) to jump through holes in space. Doctor Strange saves the world using the Eye of Agomoto, which contains the Time Stone and can turn time backward or forward. The Ancient One dies, but she was an extremely problematic character so nobody is that sad about it.

MCU Timeline: 2017

J Boland/Marvel Studios/Kobal/REX/Shutterstock

Thor: Ragnarok (2017)

Thor, the bleak god who shouts his lines in faux-Shakespearean dialect, is funny now.

Odin tells Thor and Loki that their evil sister Hela (Cate Blanchett) is en route to Asgard to unleash the apocalypse and then immediately dies. Hela destroys Thor’s hammer, which is the space-god equivalent of setting fire to your little brother’s security blanket.

Valkyrie (Tessa Thompson), a former Asgardian, captures Thor and sells him into slavery as a space gladiator. Luckily, Thor’s first opponent is his old coworker Hulk. Valkyrie, Hulk, Loki and Thor team up to evacuate and destroy Asgard before Hela can unleash the apocalypse. Thor loses an eye, and Loki steals the Tesseract (containing the Space Stone) from the Asgardian treasure room because that guy can never decide whether he’s good or bad.

Important post-credits scene: A big ship overtakes Thor’s getaway ship. Presumably Thanos located the Tesseract on Thor and Loki’s ship and is going to raid it.

MCU Timeline: 2018

Paul Rudd and Evangeline Lilly in “Ant-Man and the Wasp”.

Ant-Man and the Wasp (2018)

Scott Lang (a.k.a. Ant-Man) is under house arrest after the events of Civil War but escapes in order to help Hope Pym (now operating as superhero The Wasp) rescue her mother Janet from the Quantum Realm, a scary subatomic place where she’s been stuck for literal decades. Hope’s father Hank travels to the Quantum Realm where he finds Janet, who inexplicably has conjured up clothes, food, makeup, possibly a toilet while living in a void for literal years. Luckily she hasn’t gone insane.

In a post-credits scene Scott enters the Quantum Realm for research purposes, but while he is there, Hope, Hank and Janet all disintegrate in Thanos’ culling (more on that below). Hopefully one of the Avengers remembers that Ant-Man exists in the next film and saves him.

Thanos (Josh Brolin) in Marvel Studios' AVENGERS: INFINITY WAR

Avengers: Infinity War (2018)

Thanos wants to murder half of all people in the universe because of overpopulation. What an environmentally conscious baddie! To do so, he needs to acquire all six Infinity Stones, which, when wielded together, will allow him to control all life in the universe. Considering that he’s been eyeing these stones for almost a decade and acquired none, he is able to snag all six surprisingly quickly, though at a runtime of 2 hours and 40 minutes, it may not feel that way for the audience.

Thanos’ basic strategy is threaten to kill one superhero so another superhero will give in an hand him an Infinity Stone with mostly positive results. He successfully gains the Space Stone from Loki by threatening his brother, Thor. He messes with Star-Lord by forcing him to shoot Gamora to save the Soul Stone—though he uses the Reality Stone to show Star-Lord that was all an illusion. And he forces Wanda to destroy the Mind Stone powering Vision, but then turns back time and takes it anyway.

The Avengers are too noble to kill each other in order to save the universe—which is too bad because Thanos destroys half of all life in the universe once he has all six stones. So ends the Marvel Cinematic Universe. Just kidding: They have another decade of movies planned.

MCU Timeline: 2018-2023

Avengers: Endgame (2019)

Avengers: Endgame opens at the same moment Infinity War ends, as Hawkeye, living with his wife, children and blissfully retired from the Avengers squad, realizes that his family has disappeared (because of Thanos). But early on in the film, Thor kills Thanos, who has revealed the Infinity Stones are all gone.

The movie picks up five years later in 2023, and the surviving heroes are spread across the world and galaxies. Captain Marvel has a new haircut, Captain America is running group therapy in New York, Black Widow is eating a peanut butter and jelly sandwich. Things have changed. But then Scott Lang wakes up and sets a new plan in motion, and the heroes finally come back together to travel through space and time in the hopes of saving the 50 percent of life that they’ve lost.

Throughout the mission, members of the squad travel to different moments in time to retrieve the Infinity Stones, bring them back to the present (2023) and use them to snap everyone back into existence.

Of course, they encounter some serious problems along the way. But Endgame isn’t the end for the MCU, and we have a number of upcoming movies to still look forward to.

More Must-Read Stories From TIME

Write to Eliana Dockterman at [email protected]

Источник: https://time.com/5227935/marvel-cinematic-universe-timeline/

Captain America’s shield from Avengers: Endgame is going on auction

Captain America’s prop shield, used onscreen by Chris Evans in the climax of the Marvel Cinematic Universe’s Infinity Saga, Avengers: Endgame, is going up for auction next week and has already drawn huge opening bids.

The MCU is full of instantly recognisable costumes and props that easily flag each of our favourite characters. But some of these – such as Thor’s hammer and Cap’s shield – are (literally) weighty with significance. As far back as Avengers: Age of Ultron in 2015, we had a memorable action movie moment in which various Avengers tried to lift Thor’s hammer (not a euphemism). This moment was paid off in the huge crowd-pleasing moment in Endgame when Cap finally got to wield Mjolnir – proving his worth.

This is the very much the same with Cap’s shield – as we’ve seen in the spin-off series The Falcon and The Winter Soldier, both Bucky and Sam have wrestled with feeling ‘worthy’ of handling the vibranium weapon. Whereas John Walker (Wyatt Russell) defiled the shield in one particular shocking and bloody scene.

Therefore, the desire of Marvel fans to hold and own the actual prop used by Chris Evans’ Steve Rogers in Endgame is driving up the price – with bids starting at around the $50,000 mark (as reported on MovieWeb).

“It is one of the important Marvel film props to ever come to auction,” said the President of Hake’s Auctions “…this example was used for close-up shots in Evans’ hand as it shows the most detail and its spun aluminium surface exhibits a mesmerizing metallic sheen. The other prop shields made for Endgame were used in long shots and action sequences, lasting one or two scenes before sustaining damage from use associated with stunt work. This shield was handled with care on set so it could be utilized in multiple scenes, making this shield’s near-pristine condition an even rarer feat.”

The auction will take place on 2-3 November 2021 and includes other rare comic book-related memorabilia, such as the issues where Iron Man and Thor were first seen in print.

Anthony Mackie’s Sam Wilson has now officially taken up the shield and mantle of Captain America, with the fourth Captain America film currently in development.

For more Marvel goodness check out our guide on all Marvel’s upcoming Phase 4 movies.

Источник: https://www.thedigitalfix.com/marvel-cinematic-universe/captain-americas-shield-avengers-endgame-auction

Captain America's shield

Virtually indestructible shield used by the Marvel Comics superhero Captain America

Captain America's shield is a fictional weapon appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. It is the primary defensive and offensive piece of equipment used by Captain America, and has such become emblematic as an American symbol in its own right.

Over the years, Captain America has used several shields of varying composition and design. His original heater shieldfirst appeared in Captain America Comics #1 (March 1941), published by Marvel's 1940s predecessor, Timely Comics. The circular shield best associated with the character debuted in the next issue, Captain America Comics #2.

In the Marvel Cinematic Universe, Captain America's shield appears in the live-action films: Captain America: The First Avenger (2011), The Avengers (2012), Captain America: The Winter Soldier (2014), Avengers: Age of Ultron (2015), Captain America: Civil War (2016), and Avengers: Endgame (2019). The shield also appears in the live-action series The Falcon and the Winter Soldier (2021).

Abilities[edit]

Physical composition[edit]

Captain America's shield is virtually indestructible under normal conditions.[1] While cosmic, magical or godly opponents have broken the shield, the shield has absorbed Hulk's blows, repelled Thor's mystical hammer Mjölnir and deflected Wolverine's adamantium blades without visible damage. It is composed of proto-adamantium, a never-duplicated combination of vibranium, steel alloy (adamantium), and an unknown catalyst. This material absorbs kinetic energy, transferring very little and thus preventing Captain America from feeling recoil or transferred impact forces when blocking attacks. The shield can bounce off of most surfaces, ricocheting multiple times before returning to the thrower.[citation needed]

Use in combat[edit]

A common misconception is that the shield can "magically" return to Captain America.[citation needed] The "super-soldier serum" that enhanced Captain America's physical attributes also improved his mental faculties—such as cognition, perception, balance, aim, and reflexes—to near genius-level. This allows him to instantly calculate ballistic-physics and predict the probable trajectory of objects in motion. This makes him a perfect shot. He can dodge or deflect bullets with his shield without collateral ricochet to civilians, to calculate where or how the shield will bounce and when it will return to his location, or trip a running person to cause them to fall into a specific position.[citation needed]

Original shield[edit]

In his debut, Captain America (secretly U.S. ArmyPrivate Steve Rogers) is equipped with a heater-style shield made from steel. After complaints by rival comic-book publisher MLJ that the design was too similar to that of its own patriotic hero the Shield,[2] Timely Comics replaced the triangular shield with a disc-shaped one.

While the origin and fate of the original shield were not described in the original comics from the 1940s, the shield's fate was revealed decades later in 2001 through a retconned story. According to the tale, King T'Chaka of Wakanda met Captain America in early 1941 and gave him a sample of vibranium, an alien metal with unique vibration-absorption properties and found only in Wakanda and the Savage Land.[3] The vibranium was used to make Captain America's circular shield, and his triangular one was retired.

Captain America received a second triangular shield that he used until given his disc-shaped shield, presented to him by President Franklin Roosevelt.[4] This second triangular shield was kept in storage with Rogers' other personal effects after the war. It was recovered at some point after Rogers joined the superhero team the Avengers in The Avengers #4, and was kept at Avengers Mansion. It was destroyed by the supervillain Mr. Hyde during a raid on the mansion by Baron Zemo's Masters of Evil, and later "plucked from time" and restored by Zemo in Thunderbolts #105 (October 2006). The shield (along with other sentimental items thought destroyed) was returned to Captain America. A third triangular shield is kept in the Smithsonian Institution. It was used by Captain America when he foiled a terrorist attack on the museum itself after the loss of his usual shield; it was then given to him in gratitude. This shield is destroyed several issues later by a Kree alien warrior.

The shield destroyed by Hyde and restored by Zemo was eventually passed on to Elijah Bradley, the teenage hero known as the Patriot and leader of the Young Avengers.

Revised history[edit]

In 2010, the history of the original shield was revised. In the limited series Captain America/Black Panther: Flags of Our Fathers, Captain America, Sergeant Nick Fury and the Howling Commandos meet Azzari (grandfather of T'Challa)—the Black Panther and king of Wakanda during World War II. Aided by Wakandan military forces, they repel a series of Nazi attacks led by the Red Skull and Baron Strucker. During the battle, the Red Skull (wearing a battle-suit) crushes the triangular shield, and Captain America uses a circular vibranium shield provided by T'Chaka to incapacitate the Skull. The weapon serves as the inspiration for the circular shield that the super-soldier begins using upon his return to America, and the encounter marks the beginning of friendly relations between the United States and Wakanda.[5]

Circular shield[edit]

Captain Americavol. 5, #5 (May 2005). Cover art by Steve Epting

The round shield most associated with Captain America made its debut in Captain America Comics #2 (April 1941). An indestructible concavo-convex metal disc approximately 2.5 feet (0.76 m) in diameter, weighing 12 pounds (5.4 kg), it has remained Captain America's most constant shield over the decades.

In Captain America #255 (March 1981), it is established that the shield was presented to Rogers by President Franklin D. Roosevelt.[6] The shield is created by fictional American metallurgistMyron MacLain, who had been commissioned by the US government to create an indestructible armor material to aid the war effort. MacLain experiments with vibranium.[3]

During one of his experiments to fuse vibranium with an experimental steel alloy,[7] MacLain falls asleep and awakens to find that the resulting alloy had set in a tank hatch mold. It was then painted to become Captain America's symbol. MacLain would later attempt to recreate the shield's metal to no avail, his experiments instead eventually yielding the super-metal adamantium.[8][9]

Rogers' indestructible shield is more durable than regular adamantium and is arguably the most indestructible object in the Marvel Universe. The vibranium grants the shield unusual properties, allowing it to absorb all of the kinetic impact and vibrations from any blows that the shield receives without injuring Rogers in the process. The vibranium is also a factor in the way Rogers throws his shield: he often uses it to ricochet and strike multiple opponents or stationary objects with little loss of speed after each impact.[citation needed]

Soon after his revival from suspended animation and rescue by the Avengers, Rogers briefly experimented with Stark's modification of the shield which included a magnetic mechanism that enabled Rogers to hold the shield through a corresponding magnetic mechanism attached to his left glove, as well as communications equipment. These modifications allowed Rogers to launch the shield from his glove and control it mid-flight.[10] However, Rogers decided to have those modifications removed and restored the holding straps since he found that he preferred to physically throw the shield himself and the electronic equipment spoiled the shield's balance to enable him to do that effectively.[11]

After Rogers' death, Shayne takes over custody of the shield, with one replica on display in a museum, and another replica buried with Rogers. The real one is kept by Shayne to be used by the new Captain America, whenever they deem it appropriate to train a new one. After failing to find a S.H.I.E.L.D. agent capable of throwing it properly, Stark offers the shield to Clint Barton (known at that time as Ronin), who does manage to throw it. During his first outing as Captain America, Barton encounters the Young Avengers and scolds Kate Bishop for using the Hawkeye name. She tells him that the "Real Cap" gave her that name in honor of his at the time dead friend. This leads Barton to refuse to be Captain America.[12] The shield is subsequently stolen by the Winter Soldier, who did not want anyone else to carry the shield. Inevitably, in an effort to honor Rogers' last wishes, Stark offers to let the Winter Soldier (Bucky Barnes) keep the shield, and to serve as the new Captain America. Bucky accepts. This offer is made "off the books", and only the two of them, the Black Widow, and the Falcon, are aware of the situation.[13]

Although Bucky attempted to return the shield to Rogers after his resurrection, Rogers let Bucky keep it as he felt that he could do more good in his new role as Commander Steve Rogers rather than Captain America, using a photonic shield in its place when circumstances called for him to go into combat. He reclaimed the shield for good after Bucky was apparently killed during the Fear Itself event—Bucky really going underground after his past as the Winter Soldier was exposed—that also resulted in the shield being broken and reassembled by Asgardian blacksmiths, who add some of the mystical metal Uru to the reconstructed shield, making it even stronger than before, although it is left with a noticeable scar that Rogers decided to keep to give the shield character.[14] This premise was not observed in subsequent storylines, or considered canon, as artists have not continued depicting the shield with the scar.[15]

JLA/Avengers[edit]

In the 2003-2004 Marvel Comics/DC Comics inter-company crossover limited series JLA/Avengers, Superman is given the shield by Captain America to wield in battle in the final confrontation with Krona, and is impressed with its might. When he asks where he could get one just like it while battling foes, Thor replies, "Enjoy it while thou canst, Superman. There is none other like it in all the worlds". Throughout the final battle, the shield changes forms between the pointed shield and the circular shield due to various temporal ripples caused by Krona's equipment, and Superman even loses the shield altogether at one point when he morphs into his energy form while Cap reacquires the photonic shield, although the metal shield reappears on Superman's arm after he morphs back into his regular form.

Destruction of the shield[edit]

Over time the shield has been damaged or destroyed several times within the confines of the Earth-616 continuity:

  • In The Avengers #215–216, the Molecule Man used his total control over matter to disintegrate the shield, along with Thor's hammer, Iron Man's armor, and the Silver Surfer's board. After he does so, he comments that the board's molecules are "weird", and while there are "odd forces interweaving" among the hammer's molecules, the shield is "weirdest of all". He later reassembles these items, with the exception of the armor, as the electronic circuits are too complicated for him to understand at that time.[16]
  • During the 1984-1985 Secret Wars limited series, the shield is partially destroyed by Doctor Doom, who has stolen the power of the godlike being known as the Beyonder. Even broken, Rogers is able to wield what is left as an effective weapon, with the shield largely retaining its balance when thrown. When the Beyonder reclaims its power, the heroes are temporarily granted the ability to realize their wishes. Rogers uses this to reconstruct the shield.[17]
  • During the 1991 miniseries The Infinity Gauntlet, Thanos, who possesses near-omnipotence via the Infinity Gauntlet, shatters the shield with a blow of his fist while in combat with Captain America. The shield is soon restored by Thanos' alleged granddaughter, Nebula, when she obtains the Gauntlet and uses it to undo the events of Thanos's temporary godhood, resulting in her erasing the death and destruction that Thanos had caused over the previous 24 hours.[18]
  • Due to a stray molecule being out of place when Rogers reconstructed the shield using the Beyonder's residual power, a vibranium "cancer" was introduced to the shield, spreading with each subsequent impact until it finally shattered after it was retrieved from the bottom of the ocean. Learning that the vibranium cancer would require the destruction of the shield in order to cure it, Rogers took the shield to the main vibranium deposit in Wakanda so that he could use a device created by Tony Stark to halt the 'cancer' before it could contaminate the Wakandan vibranium and destroy the world, only to be intercepted by the villain Klaw, who sought to absorb the power and become stronger. Fortunately, the amount of energy Klaw had absorbed was released when he struck the shattered shield with full force after Rogers picked it up on reflex, resulting in Klaw unintentionally restoring the shield to its original state, realigning its molecules and destroying the cancer.[19]
  • In Avengers Vol. 3 #63 (March 2003), an enraged Thor, wielding the Odinforce, scrapes the shield. Thor later repairs it.[20]
  • During the 2011 miniseries Fear Itself, the Serpent, the Asgardian god of fear and brother to Odin, breaks it in half with his bare hands.[21] After the battle, the shield is repaired by Asgardian dwarves and Tony Stark with added Asgardian uru-infused enhancements and Stark's own technology to make it stronger, though a scar is left, and the dwarves are unable to repair it. Stark offers a solution to the scar, but Rogers declines, saying that it "gave the old girl a little bit of character". This premise was not observed in subsequent storylines, which did not depict the shield with the scar.

Other shields[edit]

  • While Rogers was asleep in suspended animation, three other men used the identity of Captain America, all using steel replicas of the discus shield. The 1950s Captain America was placed in suspended animation after becoming mentally unstable. By the time he was revived years later, Rogers had returned. When the two clashed, the 1950s Captain America's shield was broken.[volume & issue needed]
  • In the 1980s, in a story written by Mark Gruenwald, Rogers chose to resign his identity rather than submit to the orders of the United States government and took the alias of "The Captain" instead. During this period, the role of Captain America was assumed by John Walker, the former Super-Patriot, who used both the costume and the indestructible shield.[22] In his new identity of "The Captain", Rogers initially used a pure adamantium shield provided by Tony Stark, but a falling out between the two as a result of the "Armor Wars" storyline led Rogers to return it. He then began to use a pure vibranium shield provided by the Black Panther. When Rogers returned to his Captain America identity, Walker became the U.S. Agent and returned the shield to him. Walker would go on to have his own array of different shields over the years, the first of which appeared to be the last vibranium shield Rogers was using as the Captain. The U.S. Agent used shields with an eagle motif and one in the shape of a star, as well as a photonic energy shield.[volume & issue needed]
  • At one point, when Rogers was exiled from the United States and was briefly unable to use his shield, Sharon Carter provided him with a photonic energy shield designed to mimic a vibranium matrix. This shield was also able to turn into an energy staff that could be used as a weapon.[volume & issue needed]
  • During the time when the shield was lost in the Atlantic, Rogers tried using a pure adamantium shield, but was unable to get used to the balance. He also tried fighting without a shield but also found it awkward. While up against HYDRA agents in the Smithsonian, he picked up the triangular shield that was being exhibited there and used it for a time before it was crushed by a Kree warrior.[volume & issue needed]
  • Sharon Carter next provided him with another photonic shield, but one whose shape could be controlled to morph the energy field into a wider force field, a bo staff or even fire a projection of the shield. While he enjoyed the versatility, Rogers noticed a number of drawbacks, particularly its inability to ricochet. Rogers gave one of the energy shield gloves to a freedom fighter in an oppressive future he traveled to and received a replacement from S.H.I.E.L.D. when he got back to his own time. The photonic shield was eventually lost again in a confrontation with Ultron when Hank Pym's use of vibranium resulted in the destruction of the generator that created the shield,[23] leading to Rogers finally reacquiring his original shield.[volume & issue needed]
  • In Secret Avengers, he uses a new energy shield which could be generated on either arm, or both, and was able to be thrown and ricochet off surfaces to hit targets before it dissipates, preventing enemies from using it against him. A new shield would be generated moments later. Moon Knight, who had acquired a copy of the technology, had it described to him as a "zero point energy shield".[24]
  • In Captain America: Steve Rogers, Steve wields a new version of the triangular shield that can deploy an energy blade on its pointy end and can be divided in two, allowing him to use both halves in combat.[25]

Marvel Cinematic Universe version[edit]

See also: Steve Rogers (Marvel Cinematic Universe), John Walker (Marvel Cinematic Universe), and Sam Wilson (Marvel Cinematic Universe)

Captain America's shield is a recurring item throughout the Marvel Cinematic Universe franchise. Like its comic book counterpart, it is circular, relatively lightweight, and made of the nearly indestructible Wakandan metal, vibranium. It is created by Howard Stark and given to Steve Rogers during World War II. Within the MCU, the shield is seen as a symbol of Captain America's strength and legacy.[26]

Appearances[edit]

  • In Iron Man, a partially completed replica of the shield appears when Pepper Potts watches Tony Stark trying to remove his damaged armor. Stark subsequently used the alloy of a prototype made by his father to create his Iron Man armor.[27]
  • In Iron Man 2, Stark's replica of the shield is noticed by Phil Coulson and it is subsequently used to hold the apparatus that allows Stark to discover a new element, 'badassium'.
  • In Captain America: The First Avenger, the shield (along with Rogers himself) is discovered by S.H.I.E.L.D. agents in the Arctic within a crashed, frozen aircraft. During World War II, Steve Rogers uses an ornamental version of the triangular shield during a musical tour with the USO promoting war bonds, which he then uses in his first combat mission and is rendered useless after Red Skull punches a large dent in it. He later notices an unadorned circular shield among Howard Stark's proposed weapons, which Stark says is made of a rare metal called Vibranium that is much stronger and one-third lighter than steel. Although Stark says it is a prototype, Rogers decides to use it after it stops .45 caliber bullets shot at it by Peggy Carter. It is painted into the familiar red, white and blue pattern. Rogers uses the shield throughout the war. It protects Rogers from not only standard weapons, but also the energy-based weapons Hydra uses that are powered by the Tesseract. Rogers also uses the shield as an offensive weapon and becomes highly skilled in accurately throwing, deflecting, and retrieving it. Rogers has the shield with him when he is frozen in 1945 and it remains with him after he is thawed in 2011.
  • In The Avengers, Rogers uses the shield while fighting against Loki and is able to deflect an energy blast from his Mind Stone-powered scepter, which knocks Loki down. The shield also guards Rogers from Thor's hammer Mjolnir, and the subsequent shockwave created when the two weapons collide causes both Thor and Rogers to fall to the ground and decimates nearby foliage. He also uses the shield during the battle against the Chitauri in New York City, and Stark deflects his energy beams off it to amplify their power.
  • In Iron Man 3, Trevor Slattery is seen with a tattoo depicting the shield on the back of his neck.
  • In Thor: The Dark World, Loki's illusion impersonating Rogers also depicts a recreation of his shield.
  • In Captain America: The Winter Soldier, Rogers uses his shield while fighting against Georges Batroc and his men. It protects both him and Natasha Romanoff from a high powered explosive. He later uses it to crash through walls in an office building while chasing the Winter Soldier. When Rogers throws it at the Winter Soldier, he uses his metal arm to catch and throw the shield back, much to Rogers' surprise. Rogers uses the shield to absorb some of the impact after he jumps from the Triskelion building and lands unharmed hundreds of feet below. He also uses it to take down a Quinjet and it protects him and Romanoff against a ballistic missile. He later uses it in confrontations against the Winter Soldier, where it counters the latter's metal arm and also takes a direct hit from a grenade launcher without damage.
  • In Avengers: Age of Ultron, the handles of the shield are outfitted with magnetic elements, allowing Rogers to better control the shield and call it back to his gauntlets. Rogers throws and calls it back to him while riding his motorcycle into battle. He and Thor combine the shield and Mjolnir to create massive shockwaves capable of destroying Hydra tanks. During Ultron's initial attack, Clint Barton accurately throws the shield to Rogers who uses it to completely obliterate an Ultron sentry. He continues to use it in combat throughout against Ultron, his sentries, and Pietro Maximoff, the latter of which he knocks unconscious with it. Ultron laments that the shield, which he calls a "frisbee", is an example of human foolishness given the versatility of the vibranium it is made of. During his confrontation with Ultron, Rogers loses the shield when it falls off a truck but it is retrieved by Natasha Romanoff and returns it to Rogers. The shield guards against and reflects Ultron's energy beams and pierces Ultron's shoulder when Rogers kicks it at him. He later throws the shield to Romanoff during the Battle of Sokovia, and she uses it to defend herself against Ultron's sentries.
  • In Captain America: Civil War, Rogers uses the shield throughout. During his fight with Brock Rumlow, he throws the shield high into the air to protect himself and nearby civilians after an explosive device is thrown and sticks to it. He uses the shield as he attempts to protect Barnes from law enforcement in Bucharest. When he confronts T'Challa, the shield is scratched by T'Challa's vibranium claws. The United Nations seizes the shield temporarily until it is stolen and returned to Rogers by Sharon Carter. Later, the shield is temporarily stolen by Peter Parker but quickly returned to Rogers by Scott Lang. He uses the shield in confrontations with Parker, T'Challa, James Rhodes, and Stark at an airport in Germany. Barnes uses the shield to attack Rhodes and Stark as well. During his final confrontation with Stark, Rogers uses it to disable some of his armor's flight capability, deflect Stark's energy beams, and finally in combination with Barnes to overwhelm Stark. After he uses the shield to destroy Stark's arc reactor and disable the Iron Man armor, he leaves it with Stark after he says it belongs to his father, Howard, and that Rogers does not deserve it.
  • In Spider-Man: Homecoming, video footage captured by Spider-Man during the events of Civil War, depicting the title character stealing the shield from Rogers, is shown.
  • In Avengers: Endgame, Stark reunites Rogers with his shield, acting as a gesture of reconciliation between the two. Rogers takes the shield with him when he travels via the Quantum Realm to an alternate 2012 timeline, where he faces an alternate version of himself who mistakes him for Loki in disguise, leading to the two versions to use their shields to fight each other. Later, during the battle with an alternate Thanos, Rogers proves worthy of using Thor's hammer Mjolnir, and combines Mjolnir with his shield for combination attacks. However, the shield is fractured by Thanos' double edged sword. Following their victory, an elderly Rogers, returning from an alternate timeline, bequeaths a new alternate shield, now fully repaired and with a slight design change to the star in the center,[28] to Sam Wilson.
  • In the live-action series The Falcon and the Winter Soldier, Wilson gives the shield to the US government to be placed in the Smithsonian museum exhibit dedicated to Rogers. The government then gives the shield to John Walker, who they name as the new Captain America. Walker uses the shield in combat throughout the series and proves proficient in using it. Karli Morgenthau, leader of the Flag Smashers, calls the shield a "symbol of a bygone era" and believes it should be destroyed. During a confrontation with the Dora Milaje, Walker briefly loses the shield which is handled with expertise by one of the warriors, although Ayo orders it returned to Walker. After Walker injects himself with the Super Soldier Serum and witnesses his partner Lemar Hoskins killed by Morgenthau, he murders another Flag Smasher with the shield while a horrified crowd watches and records him, and with the shield partially bloodstained. Following this, the shield is recovered by Wilson and Barnes, and Wilson trains in becoming proficient with it. Wilson, taking on the Captain America mantle, uses the shield to defeat the Flag Smashers in New York City.[29]
  • In Eternals, the triangular shield used by Rogers in his USO shows is shown to be in the possession of Kingo.[30]
  • Alternate versions of the shield appears in the Disney+ animated series What If...?.

Concept and development[edit]

In production for Captain America: The First Avenger, the shield, which is depicted as both a defensive tool and a weapon, came in four types: metal, fiberglass, rubber, and computer graphics (CG).[32] Prop master Barry Gibbs specified that "We had the 'hero shield,' which was made of aluminum, for our beauty shots [and] close-up work. We then created a lighter shield that was aluminum-faced with a fiberglass back, for use on a daily basis. ... And then we had a stunt shield made of polyurethane, which is sort of a synthetic rubber ... and we made an ultrasoft one we put on [Evans'] back, so that if there were an accident, it wouldn't hurt him."[33] Visual effects supervisor Christopher Townsend said Evans "would practice swinging the practical shield so he knew the arc and the speed at which he should move. We would take the shield from him and shoot the scene with him miming it. Then we would add in a CG shield".[32]

The premise of The Falcon and the Winter Soldier revolves around a moment in the film Avengers: Endgame (2019) which depicts Steve Rogers bequeathing the shield and the mantle of Captain America to his friend Sam Wilson.[34][35]Marvel Studios chief executive Kevin Feige said this was intended to be a "classic passing of the torch from one hero to another", but when Marvel Studios got the opportunity to make television series for Disney+ they decided to expand this into an entire story about Wilson, who is a Black man, becoming Captain America, with the shield serving as a symbol for the superhero title. Mackie said the series would explore Wilson's backstory and treat him as a "regular guy" in a world of superheroes,[36] while "walk[ing] the line of who is going to take up the [Captain America] shield" after Endgame.[37]

Other versions[edit]

  • In the 1998-1999 time travel mini-series Avengers Forever, various future and alternate versions of Captain America are shown with many different variations of the shield.[38]
  • In the Marvel manga stories, Captain America uses a photonic shield before his death in Volumes 1 and 2, and his bodyguards use shields of metal. The shield also appears in the Rings of Fate mini-series, having been acquired by Carol Danvers after Elektra stole it from Avengers Mansion when she uses the costume of Captain America.
  • Captain Mexical is an alternate world version of Captain America from a dimension where the Aztec empire never fell. He is kept in the mainstream Marvel universe. His shield is used by Machine Man as a weapon during a zombie incursion; Mexical himself is slain.[39]
  • Ultimate Captain America uses a shield of pure Vibranium, although that metal may not possess the same properties in the Ultimate Marvel universe as it does in the mainstream Marvel Universe.[40] The shield was destroyed when Gregory Stark smashed it with Thor's hammer, though Captain America would wield another later.[41]
    • In Ultimate Nightmare, Ultimate Captain America encounters his Russian counterpart, who has been driven mad due to being trapped in an underground complex for many years. He has created a "replica" of the shield, which turns out to be made out of scrap metal and human remains and grafted directly onto his forearm, and which proves far less powerful than Captain America's own shield.[42]

In other media[edit]

Television[edit]

  • In the 1970s Captain America TV movies, Steve Rogers is given a transparent plexiglass shield painted with concentric stripes (red and clear transparent) and a central star. The shield was designed to act as the windscreen for his motorcycle, but could be detached and used in its traditional offensive / defensive role when Rogers goes on foot. Furthermore, the shield can apparently return to Rogers in a smooth arc when thrown without needing to be ricocheted and with enough force to knock a man down in the return path.
  • In 2003, the company Factory X released a line of licensed prop replicas of items from the Marvel Universe. An aluminum replica of Captain America's shield was among their initial line up of props, and was limited to a production of 2,525 pieces.
  • In the closing of the March 12, 2007 episode of The Colbert Report, Stephen Colbert read a letter from Joe Quesada in response to Colbert's earlier comments toward Captain America. He was then presented with what was said to be Captain America's indestructible shield, reportedly willed to Colbert in the event of Cap's "death". The shield was originally credited to be one of the Factory X replicas, but this is not the case. The shield given to Colbert was originally acquired by the long-time writer and editor (and late) Mark Gruenwald, who either commissioned it or received it as a gift. It eventually found its way into the hands of Marvel Editor Tom Brevoort, and was kept in his office until being passed on to Colbert. In a pre-show conversation with a studio audience, Colbert, speaking out of character, said that when his wife saw the shield and the accompanying note, she started crying. He confessed he was a little bemused by her reaction to a fictional character sending a prop shield to a fictional version of himself. The shield was put on display hanging on the wall along with other trophies on The Colbert Report set for every episode afterwards. After The Colbert Report ended, the shield was moved to the set of Colbert's next talk show, The Late Show with Stephen Colbert where it was put on display since.
  • In the Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes episode "A Day Unlike Any Other", Loki uses his magic to shatter Captain America's shield while taunting him. In the episode "Behold... The Vision!", Captain America's shield is restored by the Black Panther and scientists in Wakanda using the vibranium machine that fused the pieces back together.
  • The adamantium-vibranium alloy version of the shield becomes the main plot device for the story in the Ultimate Spider-Man episode "Not a Toy".

Film[edit]

  • In the 1990 live-action movie Captain America, Steve Rogers/Captain America uses a metal shield of similar design.
  • In the animated movie Ultimate Avengers, based loosely on The Ultimates, Captain America uses a shield made from vibranium and compound. Captain America received the vibranium shield while it was still a prototype. With this new shield, he fought against the Chitauri alongside the Avengers. Before then, he used a triangular shield that he was fond of. The composition of the triangular shield remains unrevealed. It did prove to be effective against the bullets of German soldiers, but was not of practical use when he could use much more advance technology.
  • In the 2021 action comedy Free Guy, which takes place in a video game world, Ryan Reynolds' character produces the Marvel Studios version of the shield and uses it to defend himself, at which point the Avengers theme is heard. Chris Evans makes a cameo appearance as himself acknowledging the connection. This moment was added to the script shortly before shooting after 20th Century Fox, the studio producing the film, was acquired by Disney.[43]

Impact[edit]

The shield has been used as a promotional symbol associated with the Marvel Cinematic Universe. A model of the shield was sent as a gift by Chris Evans, who plays the role of Steve Rogers in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, to a 6-year-old boy who had sustained injuries when defending his sister from a dog attack.[44][45][46] Before the premiere of The Falcon and the Winter Soldier, an image of the shield was projected onto landmarks such as the London Eye and the Singapore Flyer.[47][48] Students at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, meanwhile, also paid homage to the shield by covering the university's 'Great Dome' with a design of the shield, drawing approval from Chris Evans on Twitter.[49][50] The shield has also been included by Epic Games as an in-game accessory in the popular video game Fortnite.[51]

A model of the shield was also held in a swearing-in by San Jose, CaliforniaRepublican councilman Lan Diep, with various speculation that the shield was a metaphor to symbolise opposition to Republican President Donald Trump.[52][53][54] The use of the shield as a symbol of American nationalism by Trump supporters in the 2021 storming of the United States Capitol, meanwhile, drew criticism from Neil Kirby, the son of the shield's comics creator, Jack Kirby, who said that the shield symbolized "the absolute antithesis of Donald Trump".[55][56]

References[edit]

  1. ^"Vibranium". Marvel Database. Retrieved October 6, 2017.
  2. ^Cronin, Brian (July 4, 2006). "Comic Book Urban Legends Revealed #58". Comic Book Resources.
  3. ^ abLundin, Leigh (October 16, 2011). "The Mystery of Superheroes". Orlando: SleuthSayers.org.[self-published source]
  4. ^Stern, Roger (w). "The Living Legend!" Captain America 255 (1981), Marvel Comics
  5. ^Captain America/Black Panther: Flags of Our Fathers #1-4 (June – September 2010), Marvel Comics
  6. ^Captain America #255 (March 1981)
  7. ^All-New OHOTMU Update: #2 (May. 2007), Marvel Comics
  8. ^Captain America #303 (March 1985)
  9. ^Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe, Vol.1 #2: From Baron Mordo to The Collective Man (February 1983). Entry: "Captain America", pg. 22
  10. ^Lee, Stan; Kirby, Jack (July 1963). "Meet the "Masters of Evil!"". The Avengers. 1 (6): 1–2.
  11. ^Lee, Stan; Kirby, Jack (February 1965). "Break-Out in Cell Block 10!". Tales of Suspense. 1 (62): 7.
  12. ^Fallen Son: The Death of Captain America #3 (July 2007)
  13. ^Captain America #33 (Dec. 2007)
  14. ^Fraction, Matt (w), Immonen, Stuart (p), von Grawbadger, Wade (i). "Brawl" Fear Itself 7 (December 2011), Marvel Comics
  15. ^Cronin, Brian (March 16, 2013). "Drawing Crazy Patterns – Captain America's Unbreakable Shield Breaking". Comic Book Resources.
  16. ^The Avengers #215–216 (January – February 1982), Marvel Comics
  17. ^Secret Wars #11 (March 1985). Marvel Comics
  18. ^Infinity Gauntlet #3 (September 1991), Marvel Comics
  19. ^Captain America (vol. 3) #22
  20. ^Avengers Vol. 3 #64 (March 2003), Marvel Comics
  21. ^Fraction, Matt (w), Immonen, Stuart (p), von Grawbadger, Wade (i). "Brawl" Fear Itself 5 (October 2011), Marvel Comics
  22. ^Captain America #332–#351, 1987–1989, Marvel Comics
  23. ^Avengers #19 - 22 (August - November 1999), Marvel Comics
  24. ^Moon Knight #9 (2012), Marvel Comics
  25. ^Captain America: Steve Rogers #1
  26. ^"Captain America (Steve Rogers) On Screen Full Report". marvel.com. Marvel Comics. Retrieved March 29, 2021.
  27. ^Gage, Christos (w), Petrus, Hugo (a). Iron Man: Security Measures (October 2008), Wal-Mart
  28. ^Dumaraog, Ana (April 15, 2020). "Captain America Theory: Endgame's Repaired Shield Proves Steve Changed Timelines". screenrant.com. Screen Rant. Retrieved April 9, 2021.
  29. ^"Falcon and Winter Soldier FINALLY Has an End-Credits Scene - and It's Chilling". CBR. April 16, 2021. Retrieved April 24, 2021.
  30. ^"One Eternal Owns Captain America's Original Shield - and It Makes Total Sense". CBR. November 6, 2021. Retrieved November 7, 2021.
  31. ^Elvy, Craig (August 18, 2021). "Every MCU Easter Egg In What If? Episode 2". Screen Rant. Archived from the original on August 18, 2021. Retrieved August 22, 2021.
  32. ^ abHogg, Trevor (July 27, 2011). "Raising the Shield: The Making of Captain America: The First Avenger". CGSociety.org (Society of Digital Artists). Archived from the original on October 1, 2011. Retrieved July 28, 2011.
  33. ^Lovece, Frank (July 15, 2011) [print version July 17, 2011]. "Red, White and True Blue 'Captain America'". Newsday. Archived from the original on July 18, 2011. Retrieved July 20, 2010.
  34. ^Fleming, Mike Jr. (May 20, 2019). "Kari Skogland To Direct 6-Part 'The Falcon and the Winter Soldier' Miniseries With Anthony Mackie, Sebastian Stan, Daniel Bruhl & Emily Van Camp". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on May 20, 2019. Retrieved May 20, 2019.
  35. ^Goldberg, Matt (December 7, 2019). "First Images from 'The Falcon and the Winter Soldier' Arrive at CCXP 2019". Collider. Archived from the original on December 8, 2019. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  36. ^Donnelly, Matt (March 3, 2021). "'The Falcon and the Winter Soldier' Star Anthony Mackie Soars to Marvel Leading-Man Status". Variety. Archived from the original on March 3, 2021. Retrieved March 3, 2021.
  37. ^Perine, Aaron (January 12, 2021). "Anthony Mackie Speaks Out On Who Is Going To Be New Captain America". Comicbook.com. Archived from the original on January 13, 2021. Retrieved January 13, 2021.
  38. ^Busiek, Kurt (w), Pacheco, Carlos (p), Merino, Jesus (i), Avengers Forever #1-12 (December 1998 - November 1999), Marvel Comics
  39. ^Marvel Zombies 3 #1-4 (October 2008 – January 2009), Marvel Comics
  40. ^Millar, Mark (w), Hitch, Bryan (a), The Ultimates #1 (March 2002), Marvel Comics
  41. ^Ultimate Comics: Avengers vs. New Ultimates#6 (September 2011), Marvel Comics
  42. ^Ultimate Nightmare #3 (December 2004), Marvel Comics
  43. ^Boone, John (August 13, 2021). "'Free Guy' Director Shawn Levy Talks Chris Evans' Cameo and Mariah Carey (Exclusive)". Entertainment Tonight.
  44. ^"Captain America sends special message to 'hero' boy". BBC Newsround.
  45. ^"Chris Evans sending 'Captain America' shield to little boy who saved sister from dog attack". CNN.
  46. ^"'Pal, you're a hero': Boy, 6, who saved sister from dog attack gets message from Captain America". Sky News.
  47. ^"The Falcon and the Winter Soldier celebration splashes Cap's shield across globe". cnet.
  48. ^"London Eye becomes Captain America's shield to mark 'The Falcon & The Winter Soldier' release". NME.
  49. ^"MIT STUDENTS PLAY THEIR OWN ENDGAME AND SUPERSIZE CAPTAIN AMERICA'S SHIELD ONTO SCHOOL'S DOME". SYFY Wire.
  50. ^"Cover-up: MIT students deck out dome with Captain America shield". CNBC TV 18.
  51. ^"Fortnite's Fourth Of July Surprise Is An Official Captain America Skin From Marvel, Live Now". Forbes. Retrieved April 7, 2021.
  52. ^"Councilman Arms Himself With Captain America Shield To Take Oath Of Office". Huffington Post.
  53. ^"City council swears-in super hero ... kind of". CNN.
  54. ^"A comic book nerd won a city council seat — and was sworn in holding his Captain America shield". Washington Post.
  55. ^"The son of Captain America's co-creator says Capitol Hill rioters misrepresented the superhero". CNN.
  56. ^"Captain America creator's son hits out at Capitol mob's use of superhero imagery". The Guardian.
Источник: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Captain_America%27s_shield

MARVEL Avengers: Endgame Shield Blast Captain America 13-Inch-Scale Figure Featuring 20+ Sounds and Phrases  (Multicolor)

Steve Rogers dons an upgraded team suit to become the patriotic Avenger, Captain America. Imagine the incredible, super-powered action of the Avengers with figures, roleplay, and more inspired by Avengers: Endgame! Avengers: Endgame is the long-awaited next chapter in the Avengers movie franchise that includes Avengers: Infinity War. The Avengers movie franchise stars fan favorites such as Captain America, Iron Man, Spider-Man, Black Widow, Thor, Hulk, and Black Panther. With Avengers: Endgame-inspired toys, kids can imagine suiting up like their favorite heroes and playing their part in saving the galaxy! This 13-inch-scale Shield Blast Captain America action figure features 20+ sound effects and phrases from the Avengers: Endgame movie, part of the Marvel Cinematic Universe. Fans and kids can activate the shield blast feature and imagine the star-spangled Super Hero battling for the future of the galaxy alongside the other Avengers. Copyright 2018 MARVEL. Hasbro and all related terms are trademarks of Hasbro.

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Источник: https://www.flipkart.com/marvel-avengers-endgame-shield-blast-captain-america-13-inch-scale-figure-featuring-20-sounds-phrases/p/itmff4tyz2h5gpgd

Avengers: Endgame directors answer Captain America mystery

Captain America’s closing scene in Avengers: Endgame has led to a lot of questions from moviegoers who aren’t exactly sure what it means.

The truth is, there are deliberate mysteries built into that sequence, which directors Joe and Anthony Russo suggested are setting up future stories.

Here’s what they can answer now …

***Spoilers Below***

Credit: Zade Rosenthal/© Marvel Studios 2018

In the end, Steve Rogers goes on a solo trip to restore the Infinity Stones from the other time dimensions to the moment they were taken, thereby bringing them back into alignment with the main timeline.

He also takes Thor’s Mjölnir hammer, though not necessarily as his own weapon. That has to be taken back to The Dark World era to set the timelines straight, too.

But then …he doesn’t come back. At least, not as we know him. He finds Peggy Carter and stays with her.

So, has Cap been living in the past this whole time — or did he go and live in another dimension?

The directors say it’s the latter.

“If Cap were to go back into the past and live there, he would create a branched reality,” Joe explained. “The question then becomes, how is he back in this reality to give the shield away?”

The brothers smile.

“Interesting question, right?” Joe said. “Maybe there’s a story there. There’s a lot of layers built into this movie and we spent three years thinking through it, so it’s fun to talk about it and hopefully fill in holes for people so they understand what we’re thinking.”

There are other questions in this sequence that set up this future story…

Bucky’s Foresight

The Russos confirm — Bucky knew. When Cap was preparing to for the trip, which is only supposed to last a few seconds in the main timeline, his old friend from Brooklyn gives him a surprisingly heavy farewell.

Somehow, he was aware that Cap was going to live in the past, and it’s probably more than just intuition. “Especially when he says goodbye,” Joe explained. “He says, ‘I’ll miss you.’ Clearly he knows something.”

But how? Has Winter Soldier already met with Old Cap at some previous point? It seems the answer is yes.

On the other hand, Joe adds, “Sam doesn’t know something.” Falcon has no idea about Old Cap, which is why The Winter Soldier urges him to go up and talk to the now-elderly Steve Rogers. Bucky already has the answer to the questions Sam is going to ask.

Maybe we’ll get our own answered in the streaming series called Falcon and Winter Soldier which is in the works for the Disney+ service.

“How does it feel?”

That’s what Old Cap asks Falcon after he gives him the vibranium shield.

“Like it’s someone else’s,” Falcon answers.

“It isn’t,” Cap tells him.

Does Rogers mean this as in, “it is yours now,” or is he telling the literal truth? After all, his own shield was shredded by Thanos in the final battle of Endgame.

Let’s spitball the possibilities: Maybe in the timeline where Old Cap has been living the shield he gave Sam actually belonged to that dimension’s Sam Wilson. Based on the chronology, by the time that Sam would have been fighting age, Steve Rogers would already be elderly and probably ready to hand off the mantle.

If so, what became of that Sam, since the shield has now been brought to this timeline?

These are all valid questions, according to the Russos, but we don’t have answers to them yet. All we can tell now is that it seems like the Marvel Studios braintrust have a plan to resolve them down the road.

The Captain’s Wife

Falcon notices the wedding band on Old Cap’s finger and asks if he’ll tell him about her. “No… no, I don’t think I will,” the old man replies.

We know from the final shot of the movie that Cap went back and found Peggy Carter, and we know the Russo brothers say he went to live in a branch timeline, not the prime one.

Still, many fans wonder if this is a misdirect (the Russos are known for that.) Could Steve Rogers have found a way to make the timelines realign? If so, that would allow him to live in the shadows as Peggy’s “secret husband” who has been acknowledged but gone unidentified so far in the Marvel Cinematic Universe.

This seems unlikely based on the fact that the Russos said one of the outlying questions is “how is he back in this reality?”

Having him live quietly for decades in the prime reality also creates a lot of paradoxes: Why doesn’t he disrupt Hyrdra’s infiltration of SHIELD sooner? Why doesn’t he warn the Avengers about the coming alien invasion in 2012? Why doesn’t he interfere in all the major tragedies and conflicts that we know about?

Maybe he does do those things, but it would be in the alternate universe. When he politely declines to tell Sam about his wife, it may be a nod to the audience: You don’t get to know any of it either.

Still, maybe we will. Marvel Studios has already broken new ground with interlocked storytelling, so perhaps the next experiment is tiered storytelling — alternate versions of familiar tales.

For instance, the whole “where did Cap go?” question could very well be answered in the animated What If series that Marvel is developing for Disney+, based on something it’s been doing in comics for a while.

The first announced title explores what would happen if Peggy Carter got the super-soldier injection. So … what if that What If world of this show happens to be the one our Steve Rogers from the prime timeline came to inhabit?

What if, what if, what if …

At this point, unfortunately, all we can say about What If is “it’s possible” and “who knows?”

Making Old Cap

Another question some moviegoers have about this final scene is — was that really Chris Evans as Old Man Cap, or a lookalike who was actually elderly?

It was all Evans, created through a mix of prosthetics on his face and digital touchups to thin it all down.

“Obviously, if it doesn’t work perfectly, it can undermine the emotional intention of the scene,” says Anthony Russo. “We did a lot of practical effects, so it was a very elaborate makeup job that was then augmented with CG, because there’s certain things that you can’t do with makeup in order to make Cap credibly that age.”

For example, he added: “You can’t shrink Chris Evans’ neck on set, you know what I mean? He’s still got that yoke neck.”

“He’s still a muscular man,” Joe added.

“Yeah, so [CG helps] things that you can’t achieve, like the way the face drops,” Anthony said. “It’s a balance we want to always strike between making him feel credibly aged, but also not compromising the performance.”

Evans even managed to change his voice into a hushed rasp without any audio adjustments.

“We didn’t alter his voice at all,” Joe explained.

“We always say this about Chris — he’s so technically sophisticated as an actor and you can see it in that scene when he plays an old man,” Anthony added.

“Everything you’re seeing is exactly his performance, just with his face aged. That’s it,” Joe said. “We didn’t change anything about it.”

Just like the past, you can’t alter it too much or it becomes unrecognizable.

Related content:

Avengers: Endgame (2019 movie)

See what EW thinks of the 'Avengers: Endgame,' starring Robert Downey Jr., Chris Evans, Chris Hemsworth, Scarlett Johansson, Mark Ruffalo, Paul Rudd, Brie Larson, and more.
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Источник: https://ew.com/movies/2019/04/30/avengers-endgame-russo-brothers-captain-america/

Capt. America ‘Avengers: Endgame’ shield tops quarter-million-dollar mark at Hake’s

Captain America shield

Captain America aluminum ‘hero-prop’ shield created by Marvel Studios senior prop master Russell Bobbitt and used by Chris Evans for close-up shots in the 2019 film ‘Avengers: Endgame.’ One of the most important Marvel film props ever to come to auction, and in near-pristine condition, it sold on Nov. 3, 2021 for $259,540. Image courtesy of Hake’s Auctions

YORK, Pa. (ACNI) – A Captain America “hero-prop” shield screen-used by Chris Evans in Marvel Studios 2019 blockbuster Avengers: Endgame has sold at auction for $259,540. The marquee item in Hake’s Nov. 2-3 online auction of entertainment and historical memorabilia, the star-emblazoned shield opened at $20,000 and attracted 17 bids before selling to its new owner, Wilmot “Wil” Creasy. A commercial analyst with Creasy Group, a Western Australia business focused on mining and metals exploration and investment, Wil Creasy now adds iconic aluminum to his burgeoning pop-culture portfolio, which also reportedly includes extremely rare Pokemon cards.

The shield was constructed for Endgame by Marvel Studios senior prop master Russell Bobbitt and appeared in the film’s all-important close-up scenes. Other Captain America prop shields were created for use in long shots and action sequences but lasted for only a few scenes before sustaining damage associated with stunt work. The near-pristine shield auctioned by Hake’s was handled with care on-set so it could be featured in multiple close-up scenes throughout the film’s production.

Bidder confidence was bolstered in no small way by the shield’s impeccable provenance. Previously, it was gifted to youth empowerment nonprofit Sand Sisters Los Angeles Inc., by Marvel Studios’ Executive Vice President Victoria Alonso. In February 2020, it was the top prize in a raffle hosted by Sand Sisters (now known as “Girl Powerful”), and raised $155,801.

After the November 3 auction session concluded, Hake’s President Alex Winter remarked: “This was one of those rare times when we did not assign a pre-auction estimate. We knew the collectors would have the final say and wanted to cast no expectation. But we also knew the potential for something special was there. And that is what happened, a new auction house record for any Marvel movie prop. And well deserved, this was one of the most amazing items Hake’s has offered in its 45-year history, and that is saying something considering the millions of items we have handled.’

“From the moment we had the shield in-hand, we promoted it everywhere, culminating in its in-person appearance at the Baltimore Comic Con, where it was the star of the show,” Winter continued. “And from the day it went online, the bids started coming in, but it was the final day that saw it jump south dakota state b basketball live stream $150,000 before closing at the record price. The term ‘museum quality’ is sometimes overused, but in this case, it captain america endgame shield well deserved.”

The shield was authenticated by Russell Bobbitt and accompanied in Hake’s sale by a custom-crafted plaque and Letter of Authenticity, both signed by Bobbitt.

The November 2-3, 2021 auction total was $3.3 million, catapulting Hake’s 2021 gross sales to more than $10 million. All prices quoted in this report are inclusive of an 18% buyer’s premium. A full postsale report with additional highlights from Hake’s November 2-3 auction will appear soon on Auction Central News.

__________________________________________

By Catherine Saunders-Watson

Auction Central News International

Источник: https://www.liveauctioneers.com/news/auctions/auction-results/needs-buyers-name-inserted-capt-america-avengers-endgame-shield-tops-quarter-million-dollar-mark-at-hakes/

Captain America’s shield from Avengers: Endgame is going on auction

Captain America’s prop shield, used onscreen by Chris Evans in the climax of the Marvel Cinematic Universe’s Infinity Saga, Avengers: Endgame, is going up for auction next week and has already drawn huge opening bids.

The MCU is full of instantly recognisable costumes and props that easily flag each of our favourite characters. But some of these – such as Abs and booty workout at home hammer and Cap’s shield – are (literally) weighty with significance. As far back as Avengers: Age of Ultron in 2015, we had a memorable action movie moment in which various Avengers tried to lift Thor’s hammer (not a euphemism). This moment was paid off in the huge crowd-pleasing moment in Endgame when Cap finally got to wield Mjolnir – proving his worth.

This is the very much the same with Cap’s shield – as we’ve seen in the spin-off series The Falcon and The Winter Soldier, both Bucky and Sam have wrestled with feeling ‘worthy’ of handling the vibranium weapon. Whereas John Walker (Wyatt Russell) defiled the shield in one particular shocking and bloody scene.

Therefore, the desire of Marvel fans to hold and own the actual prop used by Chris Evans’ Steve Rogers in Endgame is driving up the price – with bids starting at around the $50,000 mark (as reported on MovieWeb).

“It is one of the important Marvel film props to ever come to auction,” said the President of Hake’s Auctions “…this example was used for close-up shots in Evans’ hand as it shows the most detail and its spun aluminium surface exhibits a mesmerizing metallic sheen. The other prop shields made for Endgame were used in long shots and action sequences, lasting one or two scenes before sustaining damage from use associated with stunt work. This shield was handled with care on set so it could be utilized in multiple scenes, making this shield’s near-pristine condition an even rarer feat.”

The auction will take place on 2-3 November 2021 and includes other rare comic book-related memorabilia, such as the issues where Iron Man and Thor were first seen in print.

Anthony Mackie’s Sam Wilson has now officially taken up the shield and mantle of Captain America, with the fourth Captain America film currently in development.

For more Marvel goodness check out our guide on all Marvel’s upcoming Phase 4 movies.

Источник: https://www.thedigitalfix.com/marvel-cinematic-universe/captain-americas-shield-avengers-endgame-auction

While Avengers: Endgame, the highest grossing movie of all time, did a fantastic job of wrapping many of the storylines that existed over the decade plus of 21 previous Marvel Cinematic Universe films, there are still some questions to come out of the 3 hour long epic. Like, how will the newly revived victims of the snap deal with a reality that is 5 years ahead? How does the world deal with loss of one of it’s greatest heroes in Tony Stark? Is Thor going to go one day at a time a diet? But, of all the questions to come forward, one may finally be answered. Fans were taken aback that Captain America’s shield was obliterated by Thanos’ blade.

But how? Now, we have an idea.

During the commentary track on the film’s captain america endgame shield release, writer Stephen McFeely hinted at why it happened.

You can also see that while Vibranium is the strongest substance on Earth, whatever Thanos’ straight razor there is made of is stronger. Clearly Thanos is a thousand year old character who has fought everyone in the universe and is the greatest: he’s the Genghis Khan of the universe, so he would have the greatest weapon.”

Director Joe Russo added that Thanos knew of Etiri the Dwarf and had him make his glove, so he potentially could have had him craft his blade as well. Many fans have been quick to jump on one particular bandwagon of wishful thinking with this, however. They claim that this blade introduces Adamantium to the MCU. However, this just isn’t the case. Adamantium is an alloy of Vibranium and an unknown catalyst. It also isn’t capable of cutting through Cap’s shield, which Marvel makes quite clear in their definition of the substance.

So, no, this is not the first instance of Adamantium in the MCU. That day has yet to come. More likely, this is a cosmic substance the likes of which no one on Earth has ever seen.

What did you think of Cap’s shield being destroyed by Fcfcu locations blade in Avengers: Endgame? Let us know in the comments below!

Tags:AvengersAvengers 4Avengers: EndgameCaptain AmericaMarvelMCU

Источник: https://www.screengeek.net/2019/08/17/avengers-endgame-thanos-blade-captain-america-shield/

Why Bucky Didn't Get Captain America's Shield, According To Sebastian Stan

One of the many resounding questions after the era-ending Avengers: Endgame was: Who would become the next Captain America? Steve Rogers (Chris Evans) had hung up the mantle and passed on the iconic shield to Sam Wilson (Anthony Mackie), his friend and ally whose rise from Air Force PTSD counselor to a full-fledged member of Avengers was something to behold.

But many fans wondered why Steve didn't pass on the mantle to his longtime friend Bucky Barnes (Sebastian Stan), whose kidnapping and brainwashing by HYDRA formed a major part of Steve's arc in the Marvel Cinematic Universe. As we get closer to the debut of Disney+'s Falcon and the Winter Soldier, which shows how Sam and Bucky struggle with Captain America's legacy, Stan explains why Bucky's arc doesn't allow for him to become the next Captain America.

A year after the release of Avengers: Endgame, one of its final scenes apply for amazon credit card canada still a source of contention for fans of Steve Rogers and his tragic relationship with Bucky Barnes. In the Marvel Comics, Bucky assumes the identity of Captain America after Steve Rogers' death (he soon got better), though Sam Wilson is the most current new incarnation of Captain America. Although Endgame takes a few cues from the comics with Steve Rogers retiring from the identity in old age, Steve hands the shield only to Sam, letting him take on the mantle. But where does that leave Bucky? According to Stan in an interview with The Hollywood Reporter, Steve passing on the shield to Sam actually gives Bucky a new lease on life.

"Where we arrived with him at the end [of Avengers: Endgame] felt more like he was in a place with a desire for some sort of release: to start over, start life again in a way, find out who he is again on his own and leave all this behind. Yes, it all happened, but at some point, you gotta own your mistakes, what happened and try to start over," Stan told THR, adding:

"That's where I felt like the character was at the end of Avengers: Endgame. It's also what he wanted for Steve. Like anybody that ends up traumatized by a war experience, he was affected by it for the rest of his life. So, what felt like a desire there was for a restart — for him and for Steve in a way. It didn't necessarily feel like the shield was gonna be that. Steve going back in time and saying, 'I'm gonna take something for me now. I've been here for all these guys, and Best buy capital one credit card login done the best I could. I'm just a man, and I'm going to go back and try to live my life.'"

The shield would have been more of a burden for Bucky, who is still recovering from decades of being brainwashed into a weapon by HYDRA. A journey that will be covered in Falcon and the Winter Soldier, which will pick up after the events of Avengers: Endgame and see Sam Wilson, aka Falcon, and Bucky, AKA the Winter Soldier dealing with the "new" Captain America. Reports indicate frc stock news the person who ends up taking over for Cap – at least at first – is Wyatt Russell as John Walker, a much more militaristic version of Captain America:

"I feel that is something that Bucky would want for his best friend, and at the same time, Steve is saying to Bucky, 'You're going to go and do that, too. I'm not going to put this thing on you. We're both going to live our lives — the lives that were actually taken from us back in the '40s when we enlisted.' So, that's where I felt they were at the end of the movie. I don't think there's a desire or any conflicted thoughts about taking on that mantle. Sam, to me, was always the clear man to take on that mantle for numerous reasons, which also comes with so much more baggage that's going to be explored in the show. I guess you'll have to tune into Disney+ to find out why. (Laughs.)At the end of Endgame, for either Steve or Bucky, it's really not about the shield."

The series also sees the return of Daniel Brühl as Baron Zemo, the villain of Captain America: Civil War who reactivates Bucky for his own means. So that may play a big part in Bucky's arc in the series.

The Falcon and the Winter Soldier premieres on Disney+ in August 2020.

Источник: https://www.slashfilm.com/573793/bucky-captain-america-shield-explained-sebastain-stan/

MARVEL Avengers: Endgame Shield Blast Captain America 13-Inch-Scale Figure Featuring 20+ Sounds and Phrases  (Multicolor)

Steve Rogers dons an upgraded team suit to become the patriotic Avenger, Captain America. Imagine the incredible, super-powered action of the Avengers with figures, roleplay, and more inspired by Avengers: Endgame! Avengers: Endgame is the long-awaited next chapter in the Avengers movie franchise that includes Avengers: Infinity War. The Avengers movie franchise stars fan favorites such as Captain America, Iron Man, Spider-Man, Black Widow, Thor, Hulk, and Black Panther. With Avengers: Endgame-inspired toys, kids can imagine suiting up like their favorite heroes and playing their part in saving the galaxy! This 13-inch-scale Shield Blast Captain America action figure features 20+ sound effects and phrases from the Avengers: Endgame movie, part of the Marvel Cinematic Universe. Fans and kids can activate the shield blast feature and imagine the star-spangled Super Hero battling for the future of the galaxy alongside the other Avengers. Copyright 2018 MARVEL. Hasbro and all related terms are trademarks of Hasbro.

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Captain America's shield

Virtually indestructible shield used by the Marvel Comics superhero Captain America

Captain America's shield is a fictional weapon appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. It is the primary defensive and offensive piece of equipment used by Captain America, and has such become emblematic as an American symbol in its own right.

Over the years, Captain America has used several shields of varying composition and design. His original heater shieldfirst appeared in Captain America Comics #1 (March 1941), published by Marvel's 1940s predecessor, Timely Comics. The circular shield best associated with the character debuted in the next issue, Captain America Comics #2.

In the Marvel Cinematic Universe, Captain America's shield appears in the live-action films: Captain America: The First Avenger (2011), The Avengers (2012), Captain America: The Winter Soldier (2014), Avengers: Age of Ultron (2015), Captain America: Civil War (2016), and Avengers: Endgame (2019). The shield also appears in the live-action series The Falcon and the Winter Soldier (2021).

Abilities[edit]

Physical composition[edit]

Captain America's shield is virtually indestructible under normal conditions.[1] While cosmic, magical or godly opponents have broken the shield, the shield has absorbed Hulk's blows, repelled Thor's mystical hammer Mjölnir and deflected Wolverine's adamantium blades without visible damage. It is composed of proto-adamantium, a never-duplicated combination of vibranium, steel alloy (adamantium), and an unknown catalyst. This material absorbs kinetic energy, transferring very little and thus preventing Captain America from feeling recoil or transferred impact forces when blocking attacks. The shield can bounce off of most surfaces, ricocheting multiple times before returning to the thrower.[citation needed]

Use in combat[edit]

A common misconception is that the shield can "magically" return to Captain America.[citation needed] The "super-soldier serum" that enhanced Captain America's physical attributes also improved his mental faculties—such as cognition, perception, balance, aim, and reflexes—to near genius-level. This allows him to instantly calculate ballistic-physics and predict the probable trajectory of objects in motion. This makes him a perfect shot. He can dodge or deflect bullets with his shield without collateral ricochet to civilians, to calculate where or how the shield will bounce and when it will return to his location, or trip a running person to cause them to fall into a specific position.[citation needed]

Original shield[edit]

In his debut, Captain America (secretly U.S. ArmyPrivate Steve Rogers) is equipped with a heater-style shield made from steel. After complaints by rival comic-book publisher MLJ that the design was too similar to that of its own patriotic hero the Shield,[2] Timely Comics replaced the triangular shield with a disc-shaped one.

While the origin and fate of the original shield were not described in the original comics from the 1940s, the shield's fate was revealed decades later in 2001 through a retconned story. According to the tale, King T'Chaka of Wakanda met Captain America in early 1941 and gave him a sample of vibranium, an alien metal with unique vibration-absorption properties and found only in Wakanda and the Savage Land.[3] The vibranium was used to make Captain America's circular shield, and his triangular one was retired.

Captain America received a second triangular shield that he used until given his disc-shaped shield, presented to him by President Franklin Roosevelt.[4] This second triangular shield was kept in storage with Rogers' other personal effects after the war. It was recovered at some point after Rogers joined the superhero team the Avengers in The Avengers #4, and was kept at Avengers Mansion. It was destroyed by the supervillain Mr. Hyde during a raid on the mansion by Baron Zemo's Masters of Evil, and later "plucked from time" and restored by Zemo in Thunderbolts #105 (October 2006). The shield (along with other sentimental items thought destroyed) was returned to Captain America. A third triangular shield is kept in the Smithsonian Institution. It was used by Captain America when he foiled a terrorist attack on the museum itself after the loss of his usual shield; it was then given to him in gratitude. This shield is destroyed several issues later by a Kree alien warrior.

The shield destroyed by Hyde and restored by Zemo was eventually passed on to Elijah Bradley, the teenage hero known as the Patriot and leader of the Young Avengers.

Revised history[edit]

In 2010, the history of the original shield was revised. In the limited series Captain America/Black Panther: Flags of Our Fathers, Captain America, Sergeant Nick Fury and the Howling Commandos meet Azzari (grandfather of T'Challa)—the Black Panther and king of Wakanda during World War II. Aided by Wakandan military forces, they repel a series of Nazi attacks led by the Red Skull and Baron Strucker. During the battle, the Red Skull (wearing a battle-suit) crushes the triangular shield, and Captain America uses a circular vibranium shield provided by T'Chaka to incapacitate the Skull. The weapon serves as the inspiration for the circular shield that the super-soldier begins using upon his return to America, and the encounter marks the beginning of friendly relations between the United States and Wakanda.[5]

Circular shield[edit]

Captain Americavol. 5, #5 (May 2005). Cover art by Steve Epting

The round shield most associated with Captain F 22 thrust made its debut in Captain America Comics #2 (April 1941). An indestructible concavo-convex metal disc approximately 2.5 feet (0.76 m) in diameter, weighing 12 pounds (5.4 kg), it has remained Captain America's most constant shield over the decades.

In Captain America #255 (March 1981), it is established that the shield was presented to Rogers by President Franklin D. Roosevelt.[6] The shield is created by fictional American metallurgistMyron MacLain, who had been commissioned by the US government to create an indestructible armor material to walmart vizio smart tv the war effort. MacLain experiments with vibranium.[3]

During one of his experiments to fuse vibranium with an experimental steel alloy,[7] MacLain falls asleep and awakens to find that the resulting alloy had set in a tank hatch mold. It was then painted to become Captain America's symbol. MacLain would later attempt to recreate the shield's metal to no avail, his experiments instead eventually yielding the super-metal adamantium.[8][9]

Rogers' indestructible shield is more durable than regular adamantium and is arguably the most indestructible object in the Marvel Universe. The vibranium grants the shield unusual properties, allowing it to absorb all of the kinetic impact and vibrations from any blows that the shield receives without injuring Rogers in the process. The vibranium is also a factor in the way Rogers throws his shield: he often uses it to ricochet and strike multiple opponents or stationary objects with little loss of speed after each impact.[citation needed]

Soon after his revival from suspended animation and rescue by the Avengers, Rogers briefly experimented with Stark's modification of the shield which included a magnetic mechanism that enabled Rogers to hold the shield through a corresponding magnetic mechanism attached to his left glove, as well as communications equipment. These modifications allowed Rogers to launch the shield from his glove and control it mid-flight.[10] However, Rogers decided to have those modifications removed and restored the holding straps since he found that he preferred to physically throw the shield himself and the electronic equipment spoiled the shield's balance to enable him to do that effectively.[11]

After Rogers' death, Shayne takes over custody of the shield, with one replica on display in a museum, and another replica buried with Rogers. The real one is kept by Shayne to be used by the new Captain America, whenever they deem it appropriate to train a new one. After failing to find a S.H.I.E.L.D. agent capable of throwing it properly, Stark offers the shield to Clint Barton (known at how to check your account balance on amazon time as Ronin), who does manage to throw it. During his first outing as Captain America, Barton encounters the Young Avengers and scolds Kate Bishop for using the Hawkeye name. She tells him that the "Real Cap" gave her that name in honor of his at the time dead friend. This leads Barton to refuse to be Captain America.[12] The shield is subsequently stolen by the Winter Soldier, who did not want anyone else to carry the shield. Inevitably, in an effort to honor 5th 3rd bank headquarters address last wishes, Stark offers to let the Winter Soldier (Bucky Barnes) keep the shield, and to serve as the new Captain America. Bucky accepts. This offer is made "off the books", and only the two of them, the Black Widow, and the Falcon, are aware of the situation.[13]

Although Bucky attempted to return the shield to Rogers after his resurrection, Rogers let Bucky keep it as he felt that he could do more good in his new role as Commander Steve Rogers rather than Captain America, using a photonic shield in its place when circumstances called for him to go into combat. He reclaimed the shield for good after Bucky was apparently killed during the Fear Itself event—Bucky really going underground after his past as the Winter Soldier was exposed—that also resulted in the shield being broken and reassembled by Asgardian blacksmiths, who add some of the mystical metal Uru to the reconstructed shield, making it even stronger than before, although it is left with a noticeable scar that Rogers decided to keep to give the shield character.[14] This premise was not observed in subsequent storylines, or considered canon, as artists have not continued depicting the shield with the scar.[15]

JLA/Avengers[edit]

In the 2003-2004 Marvel Comics/DC Comics inter-company crossover limited series JLA/Avengers, Superman is given the shield by Captain America to wield in battle in the final confrontation with Krona, and is impressed with its might. When he asks where he could get one just like it while battling foes, Thor replies, "Enjoy it while thou canst, Superman. There is none other like it in all the worlds". Throughout the final battle, the shield changes forms between the pointed shield and the circular shield due to various temporal ripples caused by Krona's equipment, and Superman even loses the shield altogether at one point when he morphs into his energy form while Cap reacquires the photonic shield, although the metal shield reappears on Superman's arm after he morphs back into his regular form.

Destruction of the shield[edit]

Over time the shield has been damaged or destroyed several times within the confines of the Earth-616 continuity:

  • In The Avengers #215–216, the Molecule Man used his total control over matter to disintegrate the shield, along with Thor's hammer, Iron Man's armor, and the Silver Surfer's board. After he does so, he comments that the board's molecules are "weird", and while there are "odd forces interweaving" among the hammer's molecules, the shield is "weirdest of all". He later reassembles these items, with the exception of the armor, as the electronic circuits are too complicated for him to understand at that time.[16]
  • During the 1984-1985 Secret Wars limited series, the shield is partially destroyed by Doctor Doom, who has stolen the power of the godlike being known as the Beyonder. Even broken, Rogers is able to wield what is left as an effective weapon, with the shield largely retaining its balance when thrown. When the Beyonder reclaims its power, the heroes are temporarily granted the ability to realize their wishes. Rogers uses this to reconstruct the shield.[17]
  • During the 1991 miniseries The Infinity Gauntlet, Thanos, who possesses near-omnipotence via the Infinity Gauntlet, shatters the shield with a blow of his fist while in combat with Captain America. The shield is soon restored by Thanos' alleged granddaughter, Nebula, when she obtains the Gauntlet and uses it to undo the events of Thanos's temporary godhood, resulting in her erasing the death and destruction that Thanos had caused over the previous 24 hours.[18]
  • Due to a stray molecule being out of place when Rogers reconstructed the shield using the Beyonder's residual power, a vibranium "cancer" was introduced to the shield, spreading with each subsequent impact until it finally shattered after it was retrieved from the bottom of the ocean. Learning that the vibranium cancer would require the destruction of the shield in order to cure it, Rogers took the shield to the main vibranium deposit in Wakanda so that he could use a device created by Tony Stark to halt the 'cancer' before it could contaminate the Wakandan vibranium and destroy the world, only to be intercepted by the villain Klaw, who sought to absorb the captain america endgame shield and become stronger. Fortunately, the amount of energy Klaw had absorbed was released when he struck the shattered shield with full force after Rogers picked it up on reflex, resulting in Klaw unintentionally restoring the shield to its original state, realigning its molecules and destroying the cancer.[19]
  • In Avengers Vol. 3 #63 (March 2003), an enraged Thor, wielding the Odinforce, scrapes the shield. Thor later repairs it.[20]
  • During the 2011 miniseries Fear Itself, the Serpent, the Asgardian god of fear and brother to Odin, breaks it in half with his bare hands.[21] After the battle, the shield is repaired by Asgardian dwarves and Tony Stark with added Asgardian uru-infused enhancements and Stark's own technology to make it stronger, though a scar is left, and the dwarves are unable to repair it. Stark offers a solution to the scar, but Rogers declines, saying that it "gave the old girl a little bit of character". This premise was not observed in subsequent storylines, which did not depict the shield with the scar.

Other shields[edit]

  • While Rogers was asleep in suspended animation, three other men used the identity of Captain America, all using steel replicas of the discus shield. The 1950s Captain America was placed in suspended animation after becoming mentally unstable. By the time he was revived years later, Rogers had returned. When the two clashed, the 1950s Captain America's shield was broken.[volume & issue needed]
  • In the 1980s, in a story written by Mark Gruenwald, Rogers chose to resign his identity rather than submit to the orders of the United States government and took the alias of "The Captain" instead. During saturday hours bank of america near me period, the role of Captain America was assumed by John Walker, the former Super-Patriot, who used both the costume and the indestructible shield.[22] In his new identity of "The Captain", Rogers initially used a pure adamantium shield provided by Tony Stark, but a falling out between the two as a result of the "Armor Wars" storyline led Rogers to return it. He then began to use a pure vibranium shield provided by the Black Panther. When Rogers returned to his Captain America identity, Walker became deutsche bank stock price nyse U.S. Agent and returned the shield to him. Walker would go on to have his own array of different shields over the years, the first of which appeared to be the last vibranium shield Rogers was using as the Captain. The U.S. Agent used shields with an eagle motif and one in the shape of a star, as well as a photonic energy captain america endgame shield one point, when Rogers was exiled from the United States and was briefly unable to use his shield, Sharon Carter provided him with a photonic energy shield designed to mimic a vibranium matrix. This shield was also able to turn into an energy staff that could be used as a weapon.[volume & issue needed]
  • During the time when the shield was lost in the Atlantic, Rogers tried using a pure adamantium shield, but was unable to get used to the balance. He also tried fighting without a shield but also found it awkward. While up against HYDRA agents in the Smithsonian, he picked up the triangular shield that was being exhibited there and used it for a time before it was crushed by a Kree warrior.[volume & issue needed]
  • Sharon Carter next provided him with another photonic shield, but one whose shape could be controlled to morph the energy field into a wider force field, a bo staff or even fire a projection of the shield. While he captain america endgame shield the versatility, Rogers noticed a number of drawbacks, particularly its inability to ricochet. Rogers gave one of the energy shield gloves to a freedom fighter in an oppressive future he traveled to and received a replacement from S.H.I.E.L.D. when he got back to his own time. The photonic shield was eventually lost again in a confrontation with Ultron when Hank Pym's use of vibranium resulted in the destruction of the generator that created the shield,[23] leading to Rogers finally reacquiring his original shield.[volume & issue needed]
  • In Secret Avengers, he uses a new energy shield which could be generated on either arm, or both, and was able to be thrown and ricochet off surfaces to hit targets before it dissipates, preventing enemies from using it against him. A new shield would be generated moments later. Moon Knight, who had acquired a copy of the technology, had it described to him as a "zero point energy shield".[24]
  • In Captain America: Steve Rogers, Steve wields a new version of the triangular shield that can deploy an energy blade on its pointy end and can be divided in two, allowing him to use both halves in combat.[25]

Marvel Cinematic Universe version[edit]

See also: Steve Rogers (Marvel Cinematic Universe), John Walker (Marvel Cinematic Universe), and Sam Wilson (Marvel Cinematic Universe)

Captain America's shield is a recurring item throughout the Marvel Cinematic Universe franchise. Like its comic book counterpart, it is circular, relatively lightweight, and made of the nearly indestructible Wakandan metal, vibranium. It is created by Howard Stark and given to Steve Rogers during World War II. Within the MCU, the shield is captain america endgame shield as a symbol of Captain America's strength and legacy.[26]

Appearances[edit]

  • In Iron Man, a partially completed replica of the shield appears when Pepper Potts watches Tony Stark trying to remove his damaged armor. Stark subsequently used the alloy of a prototype made by his father to create his Iron Man armor.[27]
  • In Iron Man 2, Stark's replica of the shield is noticed by Phil Coulson and it is subsequently used to hold the apparatus that allows Stark to discover a new element, 'badassium'.
  • In Captain America: The First Avenger, the shield (along with Rogers himself) is discovered by S.H.I.E.L.D. agents in the Arctic within a crashed, frozen aircraft. During World War II, Steve Rogers uses an ornamental version of the triangular shield during a musical tour with the USO promoting war bonds, which he then uses in his first combat mission and is rendered useless after Red Skull punches a large dent in it. He later notices an unadorned circular shield among Howard Stark's proposed weapons, which Stark says is made of a rare metal called Vibranium that is much stronger and one-third lighter than steel. Although Stark says it is a prototype, Rogers decides to use it after it stops .45 caliber bullets shot at it by Peggy Carter. It is painted into the familiar red, white and blue pattern. Rogers uses the shield throughout the war. It protects Rogers from not only standard weapons, but also the energy-based weapons Hydra uses that are powered by the Tesseract. Rogers also uses the shield as an offensive weapon and becomes highly skilled in accurately throwing, deflecting, and retrieving it. Rogers has the shield with him when he is frozen in 1945 and it remains with him after he is thawed in 2011.
  • In The Avengers, Rogers uses the shield while fighting against Loki and is able to deflect an energy blast from his Mind Stone-powered scepter, which knocks Loki down. The shield also guards Rogers from Thor's hammer Mjolnir, and the subsequent shockwave created when the two weapons collide causes both Thor and Rogers to fall to the ground and decimates nearby foliage. He also uses the shield during the battle against the Chitauri in New York City, and Stark deflects his energy beams off it to amplify their power.
  • In Iron Man 3, Trevor Slattery is seen with a tattoo depicting the shield on the back of his neck.
  • In Thor: The Dark World, Loki's illusion impersonating Rogers also depicts a recreation of his shield.
  • In Captain America: The Winter Soldier, Rogers uses his shield while fighting against Georges Batroc and his men. It protects both him and Natasha Romanoff from a high powered explosive. He later uses it to crash through walls in an office building while chasing the Winter Soldier. When Rogers throws it at the Winter Soldier, he uses his metal arm to catch and throw the shield back, much to Rogers' surprise. Rogers uses the shield to absorb some of the impact after he jumps from the Triskelion building and lands unharmed hundreds of feet below. He also uses it to take down a Quinjet and it protects him and Romanoff against a ballistic missile. He later uses it in confrontations against the Winter Soldier, where it counters the latter's metal arm and also takes a direct hit from a grenade launcher without damage.
  • In Avengers: Age of Ultron, the handles of the shield are outfitted with magnetic elements, allowing Rogers to better control the shield and call it back to his gauntlets. Rogers throws and calls it back to him while riding his motorcycle into battle. He and Thor combine community 1st credit union routing number shield and Mjolnir to create massive shockwaves capable of destroying Hydra tanks. During Ultron's initial attack, Clint Barton accurately throws the shield to Rogers who uses it to completely obliterate an Ultron sentry. He continues to use it in combat throughout against Ultron, his sentries, and Pietro Maximoff, the latter of which he knocks unconscious with it. Ultron laments that the shield, which he calls a "frisbee", is an example of human foolishness given the versatility of the vibranium it is made of. During his confrontation with Ultron, Rogers loses the shield when it falls off a truck but it is retrieved by Natasha Romanoff and returns it to Rogers. The shield guards against and reflects Ultron's energy beams and pierces Ultron's shoulder when Rogers kicks it at him. He later throws the shield to Romanoff during the Battle of Sokovia, and she uses it to defend herself against Ultron's sentries.
  • In Captain America: Civil War, Rogers uses the shield throughout. During his fight with Brock Rumlow, he throws the shield high into the air to protect himself and nearby civilians after an explosive device is thrown and sticks to it. He uses the shield as he attempts to protect Barnes from law enforcement in Bucharest. When he confronts T'Challa, the shield is scratched by T'Challa's vibranium claws. The United Nations seizes the shield temporarily until it is stolen and returned to Rogers by Sharon Carter. Later, the shield is temporarily stolen by Peter Parker but quickly returned to Rogers by Scott Lang. He uses the shield in confrontations with Parker, T'Challa, James Rhodes, and Stark at an airport in Germany. Barnes uses the shield to attack Rhodes and Stark as well. During his final confrontation with Stark, Rogers uses captain america endgame shield to disable some of his armor's flight capability, deflect Stark's energy beams, and finally in combination with Barnes to overwhelm Stark. After he uses the shield to destroy Stark's arc reactor and disable the Iron Man armor, he leaves it with Stark after he says it belongs to his father, Howard, and that Rogers does not deserve it.
  • In Spider-Man: Homecoming, video footage captured by Spider-Man during the events of Civil War, depicting the title character stealing the shield from Rogers, is shown.
  • In Avengers: Endgame, Stark reunites Rogers with his shield, acting as a gesture of reconciliation between the two. Rogers takes the shield with him when he travels via the Quantum Realm to an alternate 2012 timeline, where he faces an alternate version of himself who mistakes him captain america endgame shield Loki in disguise, leading to the two versions to use their shields to fight each other. Later, during the battle with an alternate Thanos, Rogers proves worthy of using Thor's hammer Mjolnir, and combines Mjolnir with his shield for combination attacks. However, the shield is fractured by Thanos' double edged sword. Following their victory, an elderly Rogers, returning from an alternate timeline, bequeaths a new alternate shield, now fully repaired and with a slight design change to the star in the center,[28] to Sam Wilson.
  • In the live-action series The Falcon and the Winter Soldier, Wilson gives the shield to the US government to be placed in the Smithsonian museum exhibit dedicated to Rogers. The government then gives the shield to John Walker, who they name as https m youtube com search new Captain America. Walker uses the shield in combat throughout the series and proves proficient in using it. Karli Dragons riders of berk youtube episode 1, leader of the Flag Smashers, calls the shield a "symbol of a bygone era" and believes it should be destroyed. During a confrontation with the Dora Milaje, Walker briefly loses the shield which is handled with expertise by one of the warriors, although Ayo orders it returned to Walker. After Walker injects himself with the Super Soldier Serum and witnesses his partner Lemar Hoskins killed by Morgenthau, he murders another Flag Smasher with the shield while a horrified crowd watches and records him, and with the shield partially bloodstained. Following this, the shield is recovered by Wilson and Barnes, and Wilson trains in becoming proficient with it. Wilson, taking on the Captain America mantle, uses the shield state of south dakota employment defeat the Flag Smashers in New York City.[29]
  • In Eternals, the triangular shield used by Rogers in his USO shows is shown to be in the possession of Kingo.[30]
  • Alternate versions of the shield appears in the Disney+ animated series What If.?.

Concept and development[edit]

In production for Captain America: The First Avenger, the shield, which is depicted as both a defensive tool and a weapon, came in four types: metal, fiberglass, rubber, and computer graphics (CG).[32] Prop master Barry Gibbs specified that "We had the 'hero shield,' which was made of aluminum, for our beauty shots how to change pin on debit card wells fargo close-up work. We then created a lighter shield that was aluminum-faced with a fiberglass back, for use on a daily basis. . And then we had a stunt shield made of polyurethane, which is sort of a synthetic rubber . and we made an ultrasoft one we put on [Evans'] back, so that if there were an accident, it wouldn't hurt him."[33] Visual effects supervisor Christopher Townsend said Evans "would practice swinging the practical shield so he knew the arc and the speed at which he should move. We would take the shield from him and shoot the scene with him miming it. Then we would add in a CG shield".[32]

The premise of The Falcon and the Winter Soldier revolves around a moment in the film Avengers: Endgame (2019) which depicts Steve Rogers bequeathing the shield and the mantle of Captain America to his friend Sam Wilson.[34][35]Marvel Studios chief executive Kevin Feige said this was intended to be a "classic passing of the torch from one hero to another", but when Marvel Studios got the opportunity to make television series for Disney+ they decided to expand this into an entire story about Wilson, who is a Black man, becoming Captain America, with the shield serving as a symbol for the superhero title. Mackie said the series would explore Wilson's backstory and treat him as a "regular guy" in a world of superheroes,[36] while "walk[ing] the line of who is going to take up the [Captain America] shield" after Endgame.[37]

Other versions[edit]

  • In the 1998-1999 time travel mini-series Avengers Forever, various future and alternate versions of Captain America are shown with many different variations of the shield.[38]
  • In the Marvel manga stories, Captain America uses a photonic shield before his death in Volumes 1 and 2, and his bodyguards use shields of metal. The shield also appears in the Rings of Fate mini-series, having been acquired by Carol Danvers after Elektra stole it from Avengers Mansion when she uses the costume of Captain America.
  • Captain Mexical is an alternate world version of Captain America from a dimension where the Aztec empire never fell. He is kept in the mainstream Marvel universe. His shield is used by Machine Man as a weapon during a zombie incursion; Mexical himself is slain.[39]
  • Ultimate Captain America uses a shield of pure Vibranium, although that metal may not possess the same properties in the Ultimate Marvel universe as it does in the mainstream Marvel Universe.[40] The shield was destroyed when Gregory Stark smashed it with Thor's hammer, though Captain America would wield another later.[41]
    • In Ultimate Nightmare, Ultimate Captain America encounters his Russian counterpart, who has been driven mad due to being trapped in an underground complex for many years. He has created a "replica" of the shield, which turns out to be made out of scrap metal and human remains and grafted directly onto his forearm, and which proves far less powerful than Captain America's own shield.[42]

In other media[edit]

Television[edit]

  • In the 1970s Captain America TV movies, Steve Rogers is given a transparent plexiglass shield painted with concentric stripes (red and clear transparent) and a central star. The shield was designed to act as the windscreen for his motorcycle, but could be detached and used in its traditional offensive / defensive role when Rogers goes on foot. Furthermore, the shield can apparently return to Rogers in a smooth arc when thrown without needing to be ricocheted and with enough force to knock a man down in the return path.
  • In 2003, the company Factory X released a line of licensed prop replicas of items from the Marvel Universe. An aluminum replica of Captain America's shield was among their initial line up of props, and was limited to a production of 2,525 pieces.
  • In the closing of the March 12, 2007 episode of The Colbert Report, Stephen Colbert read a letter from Joe Quesada in response to Colbert's earlier comments toward Captain America. He was then presented with what was said to be Captain America's indestructible shield, reportedly willed to Colbert in the event of Cap's "death". The shield was originally credited to be one of the Factory X replicas, but this is not the case. The shield given to Colbert was originally acquired by the long-time writer and editor (and late) Mark Gruenwald, who either commissioned it or received it as a gift. It eventually found its way into the hands of Marvel Editor Tom Brevoort, and was kept in his office until being passed on to Colbert. In a pre-show conversation with a studio audience, Colbert, speaking out of character, said that when his wife saw the shield and the accompanying note, she started crying. He confessed he was a little bemused by her reaction to a fictional character sending a prop shield to a fictional version of himself. The shield was put on display hanging on the wall along with other trophies on The Colbert Report set for every episode afterwards. After The Colbert Report ended, the shield was moved to the set of Colbert's next talk show, The Late Show with Stephen Colbert where it was put on display since.
  • In the Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes episode "A Day Unlike Any Other", Loki uses his magic to shatter Captain America's shield while taunting him. In the episode "Behold. The Vision!", Captain America's shield is restored by the Black Panther and scientists in Wakanda using the vibranium machine that fused the pieces back together.
  • The adamantium-vibranium alloy version of the shield becomes the main plot device for the story in the Ultimate Spider-Man episode "Not a Toy".

Film[edit]

  • In the 1990 live-action movie Captain America, Steve Rogers/Captain America uses a metal shield of similar design.
  • In the animated movie Ultimate Avengers, based loosely on The Ultimates, Captain America uses a shield made from vibranium and compound. Captain America received the vibranium shield while it was still a prototype. With this new shield, he fought against the Chitauri alongside the Avengers. Before then, he used a triangular shield that he was fond of. The composition of the triangular shield remains unrevealed. It did prove to be effective against the bullets of German soldiers, but was not of practical use when he could use much more advance technology.
  • In the 2021 action comedy Free Guy, which takes place in a video game world, Ryan Reynolds' character produces the Marvel Studios version of the shield and uses it to defend himself, at which point the Avengers theme is heard. Chris Evans makes a cameo appearance as himself acknowledging the connection. This moment was added to the script shortly before shooting after 20th Century Fox, the studio producing the film, was acquired by Disney.[43]

Impact[edit]

The shield has been used as a promotional symbol associated with the Marvel Cinematic Universe. A model of the shield was sent as a gift by Chris Montecito bank and trust ventura, who plays the role of Steve Rogers in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, to a 6-year-old boy who had sustained injuries when defending his sister from a dog attack.[44][45][46] Before the premiere of The Falcon and the Winter Soldier, an image of the shield was projected onto landmarks such as the London Eye and the Singapore Flyer.[47][48] Students at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, meanwhile, also paid victoria f bachelor fake boobs to the shield by covering the university's 'Great Dome' with a design of the shield, drawing approval from Chris Evans on Twitter.[49][50] The shield has also been included by Epic Games as an in-game accessory in the popular video game Fortnite.[51]

A model of the captain america endgame shield was also held in a swearing-in by San Jose, CaliforniaRepublican councilman Lan Diep, with various speculation that the shield was a metaphor to symbolise opposition to Republican President Donald Trump.[52][53][54] The use of the shield as a symbol of American nationalism by Trump supporters in the 2021 storming of the United States Capitol, meanwhile, drew criticism from Neil Kirby, the son of the shield's comics creator, Jack Kirby, who said that the shield symbolized "the absolute antithesis of Donald Trump".[55][56]

References[edit]

  1. ^"Vibranium". Marvel Database. Retrieved October 6, 2017.
  2. ^Cronin, Brian (July 4, 2006). "Comic Book Urban Legends Revealed #58". Comic Book Resources.
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Источник: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Captain_America%27s_shield
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