Iron Man (2008)

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Titolo originale: Iron Man–>
Genere: Azione, Avventura, Fantascienza–>
Durata: 126–>
Nazione: USA–>

  • Jon Favreau

Scritto da:

  • Mark Fergus (sceneggiatura)
  • Hawk Ostby (sceneggiatura)
  • Art Marcum (sceneggiatura)
  • Matt Holloway (sceneggiatura)
  • Stan Lee (personaggi)
  • Don Heck (personaggi)
  • Larry Lieber (personaggi)
  • Jack Kirby (personaggi)


  • Victoria Alonso (co-produttore)
  • Ari Arad (produttore esecutivo)
  • Avi Arad (regista)
  • Peter Billingsley (produttore esecutivo)
  • Louis D'Esposito (produttore esecutivo)
  • Jon Favreau (produttore esecutivo)
  • Kevin Feige (regista)
  • Eric Heffron (produttore associato – nel ruolo di Eric N. Heffron)
  • Jeremy Latcham (produttore associato)
  • Stan Lee (produttore esecutivo)
  • David Maisel (produttore esecutivo)


  • Ramin Djawadi

Trama del film:

Tony Stark is the complete playboy who also happens to be an engineering genius. While in Afghanistan demonstrating a new missile, he's captured and wounded. His captors want him to assemble a missile for them but instead he creates an armored suit and a means to prevent his death from the shrapnel left in his chest by the attack. He uses the armored suit to escape. Back in the U.S. he announces his company will cease making weapons and he begins work on an updated armored suit only to find that Obadiah Stane, his second in command at Stark industries has been selling Stark weapons to the insurgents. He uses his new suit to return to Afghanistan to destroy the arms and then to stop Stane from misusing his research. Written by John Vogel {[email protected]}

The playboy wolf and genius Tony Stark is the successful CIO of the Stark Industries, a weapon company founded by his father. His second in command is Obadiah Stane, who worked with his father, and his loyal and professional secretary is Pepper Potts, who has a crush on Tony. While in Afghanistan to demonstrate the ultimate Jericho missile developed by his company, his military convoy is attacked and Tony is seriously wounded on his chest and kidnapped by a group of rebels that wants him to assemble a missile for their use. Tony stays with his abductors for three months and develops a powerful metallic armor to escape from the cave where he is arrested. He decides to stop manufacturing weapons in his company under the protest of Obadiah, and dedicates his time to improve the armor, manufacturing it with gold and titanium and installing a propulsion system to fly. However, Pepper discovers that Tony was betrayed by Obadiah, who is using Tony's data to build prototype armor for him, transforming it in the ultimate weapon. Written by Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil



1 Comment


    jaredmobarak said

    February 25 2012 @ 16:51

    There was a big question mark looming over the theatrical adaptation of
    Marvel's Iron Man property. It was in the guise of director Jon
    Favreau. Now, don't get me wrong, I love the Favs, but when I heard he
    was helming a big budget comic book flick…let's just say I was a little
    worried. Once his cast was set and the fanboys started humming across
    the internet I started to ease into the decision with high
    anticipation. Thankfully, after finally seeing the finished product, I
    was not disappointed in the least. With a great mix of the
    professionalism and stakes seen in both Spider-Man and X-Men and the
    comic wit and sheer fun of Fantastic Four, Iron Man shows how a comic
    can be brought to the screen successfully without all the added drama
    and weight. We finally have a film with the essence of what makes these
    picture books so popular, the action and mythology along with a sense
    of adventure and humor. Favreau never bogs us down with overwrought
    emotions nor speaks down to us with gags and poorly written jokes.
    Instead he delivers on his promises and gives us a solid initiation
    into what could be a great trilogy or more.

    Favreau seems to have had an idea to get an origin story out while not
    boring us with long drawn out backstory. His ability to give us dual
    information at once is nicely orchestrated, showing Tony Stark in his
    basement creating while the TV in the background explains what is
    happening in the outside world of the Middle East and inside his own
    company. We as an audience are allowed to put the pieces together
    amidst the witty banter of Stark and the wonderful special effects. By
    the end of the film it is quite amazing how much information you will
    realize you now know, all culminating in a decent final battle, but
    more importantly a segue into the inevitable sequel. We are allowed
    entrance into the character evolution of Stark as he goes from war
    profiteer to man of action and cause, all while seeing the technology
    improve and advance before our eyes. Much like Batman, we have a hero
    here that needs help in fighting crime. He has no superhuman abilities
    besides his brain and being able to see his thoughts go from paper to
    reality is a feat of magic. Every stage is shown, every failure and
    success. It's quite the ride in and of itself, but when you add onto it
    the threat of global war and destruction, it can only get better.

    The real success here is in the bold move of casting an actor over-40
    to be a superhero. This takes guts, because no matter how appropriate
    it is, most studios would have said, "no, change the story and make him
    younger so we can churn out as many of these babies as we can." I don't
    know how he did it, but Favreau got Marvel to get Robert Downey Jr. to
    play Stark, a sarcastic lothario with the brain capacity of Einstein. I
    truly can't think of anyone better suited to the role and he proves it
    by nailing every single scene. I'm sure there was some ad-libbing, but
    even if not, his comic delivery and ability to switch on a dime to a
    sincere seriousness at will shows his masterful craft.

    As for the rest of the cast, they all do well. Jeff Bridges plays the
    bombastic creature of villainy over-the-top, but appropriately so;
    Terrence Howard is nice as the friend and military liason, not given
    much to do, but definitely sowing seeds for the future; and Gwyneth
    Paltrow is good as the sweet assistant Pepper Potts who at times seems
    a little underwritten and more female prop than anything else, but
    comes through with some nice moments in a very comic sort of way. I
    also really liked Shaun Toub as Yinsen, Stark's savior, and Clark Gregg
    as the head of S.H.I.E.L.D. Good to see Favreau giving another actor
    turned director props, (Gregg's directorial debut comes out later this
    year in the form of Chuck Palahniuk's Choke). I just wish he would have
    shied away from putting himself in the film. It's one thing to be seen
    split-second, (like Stan Lee), but its another to give yourself a
    thankless role with multiple scenes, just adding fuel to the fire on
    people's opinions of egotism stemming from the drinking game created
    off of the TV show "Dinner for Five" and how many references to
    Swingers was made each episode. I'll forgive, though, because, once
    again, I'm a big fan.

    One can't forget that this is an action film above all else, so we
    can't just praise the actors; every effect is also quite brilliant.
    Those scenes of Iron Man flying amongst fighter jets in the trailer
    seemed really lame, but when in context they deliver. The suit itself
    is amazing as well, through every mach stage right to the end. My main
    highlight, however, was with the computer systems that Stark utilizes.
    The multiple screens, instant holographic reproductions, and ability to
    actually interact with those 3D representations is stunning. We can
    create them in fantasy, but it's just too bad we can't yet in real

    Now Iron Man is not a perfect film, nor even a perfect comic book
    adaptation. What it is, though, is a fun, comic actioner that should
    light up the box office. The final showdown is a bit of a whimper in
    comparison to the backstory and machine creation; a crucial element is
    saved from destruction in the one contrived bit of screen writing, (not
    quite utilized in the way I thought, although still for the same
    means); and some moments seem a tad campy rather than witty, but
    otherwise this is some topnotch cinema that should definitely be seen
    on the big screen. I can't wait to see how the story progresses in a
    couple years.

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