CBR's Hulk Movie Review (2022)

In spite of the flaws, Hulk succeeds in what it sets out to be: a mix of high-octane summer action and moody drama. No Hulk fan, particularly one who loved the Hulk vs. military leg of the character's long-running exploits, will be disappointed by the mov

(This review contains minor spoilers)

Comic book movies. What are they? Are comics-to-film a genre? What is the filmmakers' task in creating a comic book movie? These seem to be the questions filmmakers stumble on from time-to-time.

One school of thought is that comic book movies are, in fact, a genre and that, when adapting a comic book, you should not only adapt the stories and concepts, but the "comic booky-ness" of it as well. You adapt the medium.

This gives way to things like the "Batman" TV show, with the voice over narration standing in for the captions found on the comic book page, and graphics reading "BAM," "POW" and "ZAP" appearing on the screen, obscuring the action.

Another example is the "Dick Tracy" movie in which all art design was mandated to be in four colors, just like the comic strips.

This thinking generally leads to some miserable film fare. After all, why use sound effect graphics when you can actually use audible sound effects? Why try to enforce a four-color palette, when you have a much greater variety (or lack, if black and white is your choice) of colors as a filmmaker? Isn't a big, red wrench distracting?

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When adapting a novel, would a filmmaker try to emulate the words-on-paper or turning-pages presentation of the book?

No, the best comic adaptations are the ones that adapt the stories and concepts without trying to adapt the medium itself. Let the film be the film.

Ang Lee's "The Hulk" is a highly ambitious attempt to do a movie that is part adult psychodrama, part popcorn, roller coaster tentpole, part film and part comic book. Yes, Lee trips on the idea of bringing the comic-booky-ness into the film, but for the most part the movie succeeds many levels.

THE COMIC BOOKY-NESS

This is my major complaint about the movie so lets get it out of the way, before moving on to the good stuff.

I got a sinking feeling when the titles for "The Hulk" started to roll. After rolling the now-familiar Marvel card (although it's been turned green and Hulk-i-fied for this picture) we get into the main credits. Although they play on a suitable creepy montage of mad-scientist experiments being conducted by David Banner the credits themselves are rendered in standard, hand-lettered comic book font.

To me, this is a good example of an aesthetic misfire prompted by an attempt to capture the comic-booky-ness of "The Hulk." Why not use a font that mates with the dark science lab setting? Perhaps one that mirrors David Banner's journal scrawl or a computer readout. Why choose a comic book font that would be glaringly incompatible with this sequence in any other movie?

The misfire is repeated in the closing credits as well, which are not only rendered in the same font, but also bounded by panels and word balloons.

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For me the most jarring application of comic booky-ness is the multi-panel split screens and whiz-bang transitions employed by Lee throughout the movie. Yes, in "The Hulk" the story is sometimes displayed in two or more panels on the screen: just like a comic book!

The idea is to intensify the affects of certain scenes by giving you the fine details along with the big picture. For example, you can get two or three close up reactions along with the large action of the scene, all one the screen at the same time.

On my first viewing of the movie, I found the effect very distracting. There were times I found myself thinking less about the story and more about the stylistic choices.

Indeed some of the transitions (especially one focusing on Glen Talbot mid-way through the movie) are so over-done that they complete defuse the carefully built tension of the scene.

While the effect of the panels and transitions was lessened for me on the second viewing of the movie, I still think they detract from the movie more than they add to it. In some cases it was downright frustrating to have the most interesting image crowded out by others.

The attempt to bring comic booky-ness to "The Hulk" often times prevented me from getting immersed in the film, which is too bad because it's a film worth getting immersed in.

SERIOUS MINDED

Jarring stylistic problems aside, Lee's approach to "The Hulk" may be one of the most serious-minded comic adaptations in quite some time. The journey of repressed scientist Bruce Banner is a dark and lonely road.

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Bruce was born on a military base in the western desert. His father, David Banner, is a military scientist obsessed with the study of genetic alterations. In classic mad scientist form, David experiments on himself when the military oversight gets too restrictive. As a result both he and baby Bruce are forever altered.

Outraged by Banner's lack of ethics, General Ross shuts him down and thereby thwarts any opportunities the man has to cure his child. What follows is a dark traumatic event that will plague young Bruce into present day.

This is how you adapt a comic book: isolate a great story beat from the series and focus the movie's story on it.

In the present Bruce (Eric Bana) goes by his adopted name Krenzler. Like his birth father he's a brilliant scientist pursuing genetic studies. He's aided by the beautiful Betty Ross (Jennifer Connelly) in the development of gamma-irradiated nanomeds, designed to heal humans from catastrophic ailments.

Circling the project is General Ross (Betty's father played by Sam Elliott), Glen Talbot (a slimy military-scientist-turned-corporate-weasel played by Josh Lucas) and the university's mysterious new janitor (Nick Nolte).

As expected, when one of Banner's experiments goes terribly awry, all Hulk breaks loose.

GREAT CAST

"The Hulk" is blessed with a cast of immense acting talent.

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Eric Bana gives a terrific, understated performance as the uber-repressed scientist. For most of his screen time, Bruce Banner comes off like a guy who is genuinely uncomfortable in his own skin.

He's almost completely incapable of dealing with confrontations. When his lab assistant points out that Banner seems geeky, even to other scientist, the best Banner can muster is a lame retort. Later, he's no match for the in-your-face machismo of General Ross, the intellectual manipulations of Banner Sr. and the venal aggression of Talbot.

But the enemy that Banner struggles with most is the enemy within and that dark secret that lurks behind the closed doors of his childhood.

Bana conveys his character's pervasive unease with stares and body language that speaks volumes.

Nick Nolte is mad scientist to the hilt. Pretty much looking like his drug-bust mug shot and dressing in the latest homeless fash

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FAQs

Which movie has the best Hulk? ›

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  • Hulk (2003) There wasn't a lot of action which would've been great to see in this film.
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  • The Incredible Hulk (2008)
Aug 20, 2022

Which Hulk movie is MCU? ›

The Incredible Hulk

Is Hulk an anti hero? ›

The Hulk is a superhero/antihero in the Marvel Universe, known for both his super strength and his seemingly unstoppable rages.

Is Shehulk stronger than Hulk? ›

With She-Hulk: Attorney at Law in full swing, it will leave viewers wondering which Hulk is stronger, Bruce Banner or Jennifer Walters. The answer may shock you. The Hulk will yell very loud and proud, “Hulk is the strongest there is.” It's an arrogant statement, but he's proven it time and again.

In spite of the flaws, Hulk succeeds in what it sets out to be: a mix of high-octane summer action and moody drama. No Hulk fan, particularly one who loved the Hulk vs. military leg of the character's long-running exploits, will be disappointed by the mov

Comic book movies.. What is the filmmakers' task in creating a comic book movie?. One school of thought is that comic book movies are, in fact, a genre and that, when adapting a comic book, you should not only adapt the stories and concepts, but the "comic booky-ness" of it as well.. When adapting a novel, would a filmmaker try to emulate the words-on-paper or turning-pages presentation of the book?. Although they play on a suitable creepy montage of mad-scientist experiments being conducted by David Banner the credits themselves are rendered in standard, hand-lettered comic book font.. To me, this is a good example of an aesthetic misfire prompted by an attempt to capture the comic-booky-ness of "The Hulk.". Yes, in "The Hulk" the story is sometimes displayed in two or more panels on the screen: just like a comic book!. For example, you can get two or three close up reactions along with the large action of the scene, all one the screen at the same time.. There were times I found myself thinking less about the story and more about the stylistic choices.. The attempt to bring comic booky-ness to "The Hulk" often times prevented me from getting immersed in the film, which is too bad because it's a film worth getting immersed in.. The journey of repressed scientist Bruce Banner is a dark and lonely road.. His father, David Banner, is a military scientist obsessed with the study of genetic alterations.

In spite of the flaws, Hulk succeeds in what it sets out to be: a mix of high-octane summer action and moody drama. No Hulk fan, particularly one who loved the Hulk vs. military leg of the character's long-running exploits, will be disappointed by the mov

One school of thought is that comic book movies are, in fact, a genre and that, when adapting a comic book, you should not only adapt the stories and concepts, but the "comic booky-ness" of it as well.. When adapting a novel, would a filmmaker try to emulate the words-on-paper or turning-pages presentation of the book?. Yes, Lee trips on the idea of bringing the comic-booky-ness into the film, but for the most part the movie succeeds many levels.. Although they play on a suitable creepy montage of mad-scientist experiments being conducted by David Banner the credits themselves are rendered in standard, hand-lettered comic book font.. Yes, in "The Hulk" the story is sometimes displayed in two or more panels on the screen: just like a comic book!. For example, you can get two or three close up reactions along with the large action of the scene, all one the screen at the same time.. There were times I found myself thinking less about the story and more about the stylistic choices.. While the effect of the panels and transitions was lessened for me on the second viewing of the movie, I still think they detract from the movie more than they add to it.. The attempt to bring comic booky-ness to "The Hulk" often times prevented me from getting immersed in the film, which is too bad because it's a film worth getting immersed in.. The journey of repressed scientist Bruce Banner is a dark and lonely road.. His father, David Banner, is a military scientist obsessed with the study of genetic alterations.. This is how you adapt a comic book: isolate a great story beat from the series and focus the movie's story on it.

It may not seem like it, considering the chances of Mark Ruffalo getting a solo Hulk movie are slim-to-none, but the Hulk's been one of the most visible superhero movie stars for decades. Here's a look back at all the Hulk movies, ranked from worst to best.

Including all the MCU flicks featuring Hulk (but not counting Iron Man 3 because, come on), those comparatively low-tech TV movies, and just one animated flick that gave fans probably the most faithful adaptation they're likely to get of a Hulk comic, here's a look back at all the Hulk movies, ranked from worst to best.. The final Incredible Hulk revival TV movie was The Death of the Incredible Hulk .. David Banner dies at the end, but his death wasn't meant to be permanent.. There isn't much that's been on either a TV or theater screen that isn't better than these TV movies, but Incredible Hulk Returns is the most bearable.. Now, if this were a different kind of ranked movie list, there's a really good chance Avengers: Infinity War would make it a lot closer to the top.. Incredible Hulk is probably on no one's list of top five favorite MCU films, but it isn't bad.. Ed Norton could have been the perfect Bruce Banner.. Still, seeing Iron Man defeat the Hulk is not fun for a Hulk fan, and in truth that fan has comic book canon to back them up.. Regardless of who wins, the Hulk/Iron Man battle is wonderfully executed.. As a Hulk film it's far from perfect, but it's pretty great.. Only two things stop Avengers: Endgame from getting the top spot.. Second, the Hulk never gets another shot at Thanos; in fact, he doesn't get much time in the final battle at all.. It's ironic that 2012's Avengers is above and beyond all other Hulk movies; not only because his name isn't even in the title, but he wasn't in it all that much.. And while, like in Ang Lee's Hulk , we're made to wait quite a bit to finally see the Hulk emerge, the build-up is perfect and there's enough room in the movie for him to shine in the time given.

A look at The Incredible Hulk, his only solo movie, and its creative tussle between Marvel and their leading man, among other things.

Features A look at The Incredible Hulk, his only solo movie, and its creative tussle between Marvel and their leading man, among other things.. This article contains spoilers for The Incredible Hulk and the wider MCU.. The mixture of elements – Godzilla meets Frankenstein meets Jekyll and Hyde – resulted in a versatile, engaging and visually exciting character that fans (and the Hulk himself) love to describe as “the strongest one there is.”. Louis Leterrier’s 2008 movie, The Incredible Hulk , was the last time the Hulk’s world was brought to the big screen as a solo consideration, and to this day it remains an oddity in the Marvel Cinematic Universe .. Indeed, until the return of William Hurt’s General Ross in 2016’s Captain America: Civil War , no actor introduced in it had reprised their role for future movies – almost baffling for a series built on its internal continuity.. It can be hard to remember the days before everyone was a walking Marvel handbook who could list every Infinity Stone and all of the Nine Realms, but by virtue of a fantastically popular TV show in the ’70s , the Hulk was one of the few Marvel characters to penetrate pop-culture to any significant extent.. Meanwhile, Tim Roth’s Blonsky and Tim Brooke-Taylor’s Sterns prove inadequate narrative drivers as villains, and when Doc Samson turns up as Betty’s nice-guy partner who immediately sides with her and Bruce against her father, it’s tough to feel invested in a love story that’ll break him and her up.. The Harlem fight isn’t a total flop, but as soon as Bruce makes the decision to turn back into the Hulk, it’s basically a computer game cutscene with a foregone conclusion.. Hulk, naturally, smashes his way through assailants in a particularly crowd-pleasing manner, though the moment that really lands is when he saves Betty from Ross’ hubris, demonstrating who the real monster is.. This one scene shows off all that’s great about the Hulk: the anxiety of Banner’s change, the invincible, unstoppable rage of a Hulk fighting for his life, and the tragic pathos of his love for Betty.. First appearances: Bruce Banner and General Ross are the only two characters who appear in the franchise again, though obviously Bruce Banner is recast by the time he comes back for Avengers .. So long, farewell: No-one actually dies in this movie, but you can bid a fond (or possibly not-so-fond) farewell to Liv Tyler’s Betty Ross, Tim Roth’s Abomination, and Tim Brooke-Taylor’s Samuel Sterns, none of whom have returned to the franchise despite being integral characters within the Hulk’s personal mythos.. It’s all connected: The Incredible Hulk is arguably the MCU’s least connected movie, to the point where some people question its canonicity outright.. • The Hulk’s fight with the Abomination in Harlem is mentioned multiple times in subsequent films and the MCU’s TV shows, where it remains (understandably) a major part of the public’s perception of super-powered individuals.. Credit check: “You should talk.” “You should listen.” There’s a case to be made that this meeting of Tony Stark and General Ross – two characters from different movies – is actually the birth of the MCU proper.

American Splendor is already a critics' darling. Question is: Is this romanticized biopic of one of our great freaks any good? Also: Sofia Coppola and Val Kilmer.

Shari Springer Berman and Robert Pulcini, who've adapted American Splendor for the screen, don't have as many doubts about the state of the universe.. In the filmmakers' liveliest ploy, he and Joyce Brabner, his current wife and collaborator, keep interrupting the action, popping up on an all-white cartoon set to comment on their (latest) artistic facsimiles: Paul Giamatti as Pekar and Hope Davis as Brabner, along with animated renditions -- too few of them, I think -- of the Harvey from the comic books.. The actual Pekar also appears in clips from his unruly eighties appearances on Late Night with David Letterman, when Dave tried to turn him into a mascot and failed; usually it's Giamatti fretting in the dressing room but Pekar who steps out on stage.. Though nimble and enjoyable, the movie doesn't hit its stride or find its subject until Davis's Brabner appears.. As soon as this American Splendor fan, having come to Cleveland to meet its creator, briskly announces, "Harvey, I think we'd better skip the courtship stuff and just get married right away," the picture turns into a charming, addled subculture version of Made for Each Other -- the tale of a crank who found his perfect match, who did just what perfect matches are supposed to: save his life without changing him.. I don't know anyone who doesn't love Paul Giamatti, but he's hemmed in by a conception that requires him to stress that he's playing Harvey as a comic-book character -- redundantly, since isn't that what the animated bits are for?. Since those qualities are central to his American Splendor persona, this sad-sack version suggests an unwitting condescension on Berman and Pulcini's part; they aren't comfortable identifying with him until he's been recognized as an artist.. It's the familiar story about, in this version, a middle-aged, unhappy American movie star (Bill Murray) who has a flirtation with a neglected young bride (Scarlett Johansson) while they're both at loose ends in Tokyo, until he catches his plane and they both feel bittersweet about it.. When she's pensively roving her hotel room, she's so convincingly alone that you want to apologize for intruding, and the spontaneous play of expression on her face in her scenes with Murray almost makes you believe that she's the only woman alive who doesn't know how the movie will end.. Although he comes within a hairbreadth of overdoing the hushed-longings bit here, there wouldn't be much going on if he didn't.. part of Johansson's self-centered photographer husband, Giovanni Ribisi doesn't have much to do but act petulant and announce where he's off to next, and the movie's interludes of industry satire are a) filler and b) pretty smug stuff from Francis Coppola's daughter, although Anna Faris does a Cameron Diaz send-up that's fairly funny.. The people behind Wonderland -- starring Val Kilmer as porn, um, biggie John Holmes in a re-creation of L.A.'s 1981 Wonderland murders, for which Holmes was tried and acquitted as an accomplice -- keep insisting that their movie isn't a bit like Boogie Nights, and you don't have to think Boogie Nights was all that good to agree.. -- treat this true-life material as if they either don't know or don't care that Reservoir Dogs was a fantasy.

Blu-ray: The Incredible Hulk – The Complete Collection (1978 – 1982) “Don’t make me angry. You wouldn’t like me when I’m angry“. 2 lines of dialogue that are as synonymous with the character that spoke them as “Go ahead. Make my day“, and “I’ll be back“. If Dr David Banner said that to you, then […]

Based on the Marvel comic book character created by Stan Lee in 1962, The Incredible Hulk was brought to life on television screens by American broadcast television network CBS .. Written, produced and directed by Kenneth Johnson (whose previous producer credits included the fantastic television series The Six Million Dollar Man and The Bionic Woman ), it went on to become the longest running television series based on a comic book character, before being cancelled in its 5th series.. The story begins by setting up the loving relationship between Dr David Banner (changed from Bruce Banner in the comics and played very sympathetically by the late, great Bill Bixby ) and his wife Laura.. Strong, angry and almost uncontrollable, the Hulks rampage culminates in the destruction of the laboratory building and the death of Elaina, and the presumed death of David Banner.. Not tied to one specific building, town or set of characters (bar the main 3 of David Banner, the Hulk and Jack McGee), the stories are set free to cover a multitude of people and places.. I was a big fan of The Incredible Hulk as a kid, and like most my age eagerly awaited the two transformations from David Banner into the Hulk which would inevitably occur during each episode.. In the moments when his anger is subsiding and before the physical and mental change back into David Banner occurs, Lou shows a side to the Hulk that is far from the destructive giant that most view him as and projects a gentle, almost innocent, side of his persona that hints at a fragility hidden deep inside of his green hulking mass.. I now see how McGee has more compassion for Banner than I originally picked up on, especially as the series progresses and the characters become more fleshed out and their back story and motivations revealed.. Marvel has undergone a renaissance since this series was originally screened and now dominates the cinema box offices with each and every ‘superhero’ movie it releases, including various appearances by the Hulk in both his own movies and part of The Avengers.. I’ll give non of his stories away, but if left to Kenneth, the Hulk would be red and not green…and wait until you hear the story about how the Hulk was blue and yellow in the desert!. Creating an iconic character: The Hulk Remembering The Incredible Hulk: An American Classic Behind the success: The story of The Incredible Hulk Gag Reel Lou Ferrigno intro Introduction with Kenneth Johnson Audio commentary with Kenneth Johnson on the pilot ’The Incredible Hulk’, ‘Married’ and ‘Promethus’ Inside an episode: Promethus photo gallery.

The Incredible Hulk. Directed by: Louis Leterrier. Starring: Edward Norton, Tim Roth, William Hurt, Liv Tyler. Genres: Superhero, Action, Science Fiction. Rated the #611 best film of 2008.

Released two months after Marvel Studios' first success, Iron Man , The Incredible Hulk lacks the character, charm, and overall entertainment value of that film.. Instead, this film calls back to some of the worst tropes of mediocre-to-bad superhero movies of the 90's and 00's.Disclaimer: as of typing this review, I have not seen Ang Lee's Hulk , so I'm not able to do a comparison.. Since the Ang Lee Hulk was released in 2003, five years before this movie, Marvel Studios decided to avoid re-telling Bruce Banner/Hulk's origin story, cutting scenes of Dr.. For instance, Liv Tyler's performance as Betty Ross is not good to begin with, but the lack of scenes showing her pre-Hulk relationship with Banner just makes their romance seem forced and lacking chemistry.. To be fair, there's some fun action scenes here, most notably the climactic Hulk v. Abomination battle.. This film is also a disappointment since it is seldom referenced in future Marvel films, despite the film attempting to set up future films.. I don't want to say that the Hulk is best as a side-character, because I can certainly see the Hulk being made into a great stand-alone film.. After the boring part is done, Tim Roth becomes "The Abomination", and for the remaining 45 minutes it's just cars and human bodies being thrown and smashed against walls by the dozens and hundreds, glorification of military technology and mindless violence and aggression, explosions and fireworks, all done pretty much exclusively by ugly CGI.. What my hyperactive brain found so hilarious about this is that it actually PROVES this film was not only made FOR idiots: it was also made BY those.Speaking of idiots, it's really depressing that this has significantly higher ratings than Hulk , which, compared to this crap, is a great film.. Beat part: when Tim Roth/Abomination is about to kill Hulk, he says, “Any last words?”Then Hulk actually says HULK SMASH. Ultimately, the whole super soldier story wears thin after a few minutes, and whilst it gives Tim Roth some weird moments to be all intense, the change in direction from the previous film and the egregious post-script link to the Avengers/Iron Man films just goes to show that more often than not, as The Player taught us, Hollywood just wants our money.

The troubled production history of Marvel's 'The Incredible Hulk' explained, from creative disagreements with Edward Norton to 70 minutes of deleted scenes.

While Iron Man is widely known as the film that started the Marvel Cinematic Universe, the MCU nearly could have derailed the same year with Marvel Studios’ second film: The Incredible Hulk .. COLLIDER VIDEO OF THE DAY When Marvel Studios set out to make its own films independently, they decided to start fresh with Iron Man and then hedge their bets with The Incredible Hulk , which was initially developed as a sequel to Ang Lee ’s 2003 film Hulk .. That movie was met with a muted response from both critics and audiences, and indeed Universal Pictures dragged its feet in producing a sequel, which led to the rights for Hulk reverting back to Marvel Studios—hence why this was one of Marvel’s first independently produced films.. While The Incredible Hulk was creatively produced by Marvel Studios, which also paid for the film, the movie was still distributed by Universal.. Indeed, while Marvel Studios holds the license, Universal Pictures maintains distribution rights on all Hulk sequels, which explains why we still haven’t gotten any additional Hulk standalone movies.. Anyway , back in the mid-2000s, when Marvel Studios began plotting a standalone Hulk movie, they aimed to steer clear of Ang Lee’s direction on Hulk .. But actors on set noted that Norton was writing during filming, as the film continued to evolve while Leterrier and Norton reportedly fought to make the film more cerebral, while Marvel fought to make the film more commercial .. There were major clashes between Norton, Leterrier, and Marvel throughout post-production as Norton and Leterrier lobbied for a longer, more detailed film while Marvel wanted a leaner cut that moved much faster.. In early April 2008, before Iron Man became a global smash and two months before The Incredible Hulk hit theaters, word surfaced that disagreements between Norton and Marvel had gotten so bad that the actor was refusing to do press for the film if he wasn’t happy with the final product.. Reports swirled that Norton and Leterrier wanted a cut of the film that was around 135 minutes in length, but Marvel Studios won out with the 112-minute finished film.. There was an effort made to tie The Incredible Hulk into the larger Marvel Cinematic Universe following the Nick Fury cameo at the end of Iron Man , although it remains one of the more forgettable and non-sensical post-credits scenes in MCU history .. Marvel would proceed with a plan building up to The Avengers , and with distribution rights for solo Hulk movies remaining at Universal—and with Norton’s strong personality fresh in mind—a proper Hulk sequel was put on the backburner in favor of recasting the role and framing him as a supporting character instead.

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