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Every MCU Film Ranked from Worst to Best

Spoilers ahead

By Jonathan MicianoPublished 10 months ago 24 min read

32. Thor: The Dark World

Thor: The Dark World was released during a time when the MCU was churning out some pretty one dimensional and pathetic villains, so it should come to no one’s surprise that this film gave us one of the worst ones to date (if not THE worst). At the time of writing this, I can’t even remember the villain’s name. And I’m so uninterested in this movie that I refuse to even look it up and include it in this review. Thor vs. Angry Elf Alien wasn’t even the most memorable part of the movie; arguably, it was Loki’s fake sacrifice and how it carried over into the next Thor film. Thankfully, this movie doesn’t seem that crucial in watching to enjoy the rest of the MCU films, so if you haven’t seen it yet…don’t.

31. Eternals

Eternals’ major issue is assuming that we already care about the characters and the issue at hand instead of convincing us as to why we should care. Introducing an entirely new team of heroes is no small task, but the MCU had already proved they could do so with Guardians of the Galaxy. There were too many new characters to spotlight and even the ones we got to know the best didn’t impress that much. Overall, it’s a lackluster movie that doesn’t get anyone really excited to see them again in future films. The offscreen cameo of Blade in the post-credits scene was cool though.

30. The Incredible Hulk

Admittedly, this movie is much lower on the list due to its absolute irrelevancy in the grand scheme of things. As fantastic of an actor Edward Norton is, his portrayal of Bruce Banner was just okay. While you can argue it did set up future appearances for characters like Abomination and Thunderbolt Ross, it doesn’t really seem to make a huge difference given the way these characters were reintroduced in subsequent films. It’s not good enough to be considered worthy of a rewatch, and that’s why it lands all the way down here on the list. If you’ve gotten this far, I suggest watching Norton in Birdman. Hell of a film.

29. Black Widow

Let’s get one thing straight: Natasha deserved a standalone film waaaaay earlier. This movie felt more like it was just shoehorned in there to give us one last glimpse of Natasha’s character before we said goodbye to her forever. The pacing was terrible and some of the editing was questionable as well. The version of Taskmaster was absolutely unbelievable (in a bad way); truly a waste of a great character that we would have loved to see in a more comic-accurate depiction. Thankfully, it did give us new fan-favorites like Yelena and Red Guardian, as well as one last ride for Scarlett Johanson as Natasha. But it’s hard to overlook the glaring issues with this film. Especially the pheromones that prevented Natasha from attacking Whathisface? What the actual hell was that? The story was underwhelming, the “villains” were pathetic, and the script was actually disgusting to listen to at times. Natasha deserved better.

28. Thor: Love and Thunder

Taika Waitit’s second stint at directing Thor was a far cry from what Ragnorak was just years earlier. The script was so awful at times to the point where I actually covered my ears because I just couldn’t take it anymore (mainly when Jane was trying to “decide on a catchphrase” and ended up sounding like a five-year-old playing superhero in their backyard with their friends). The pacing was slightly better than the films lower on this list, but its major offender was definitely the tonal issues. After Ragnorak, it seemed like they had finally gotten the formula down as far as how to make a good Thor film. Unfortunately, that is just not the case here, as Love and Thunder turned out to be another MCU Thor disappointment. It’s truly a shame considering that Gorr the God Butcher was an amazing villain and he was only on screen for like 15 minutes total. But the mix of Thor’s campy humor and Gorr’s terrifying motives made for one big heaping pile of febreze-sprayed horse crap.

27. Captain Marvel

Captain Marvel wasn’t necessarily a bad movie, but it was just incredibly underwhelming. Watching Carol Danvers and a younger, two-eyed Nick Fury was fun to watch, and the Skrull-Kree conflict was kind of interesting. Captain Marvel mainly suffered from pacing issues and from a lack of a likable protagonist. Unlike most pundits, I don’t think Brie Larson is a bad Captain Marvel; rather, a weak script and questionable direction were the real reasons this movie wasn’t as good as it could have been. Larson wasn’t blame-free, however, as she did come off as stiff and one-dimensional many times throughout the movie. But I think her appearance in Endgame proved that she can do a lot more with the character and that, perhaps, she’s better portrayed alongside other heroes.

26. Ant-Man and the Wasp: Quantumania

It pains me to put this one so low on the list because I’m a huge fan of Paul Rudd as Ant-Man. I will stand on this (ant) hill that the Ant-Man movies are underappreciated…except maybe this one. Another MCU entry that was only somewhat carried by good characters, Quantumania was just all over the place. The story seemed like it needed a few more peer reviews before being put into production, but alas we got what felt like a rough draft that somehow snuck its way into the forefront. The Langs and the Pyms remain good enough characters to help get us through the film and Jonathan Majors as Kang was believably terrifying. Properly integrating Kang and his complex story is a tall task that already seems to be a little too much for the MCU to handle, so the future is looking a bit shaky if Quantumania is any indication of what is to come.

25. Iron Man 3

I consider Iron Man 3 to be a forgettable one like The Incredible Hulk, but it is clearly bolstered by the fact that Robert Downey Jr. is simply outstanding as Tony Stark. The villain was lame; and that goes for both the fake Mandarin and for the Extremis guy. The part of the movie where Tony hides away in that kid’s garage was a serious dip in the story’s quality and tone and I wouldn’t have blamed anyone for walking out halfway through. Thankfully, the movie is somewhat saved by another strong performance by RDJ, but obviously you can see him in much better MCU films if he’s what you’re really in the mood for.

24. Thor

Thor’s introduction into the MCU was fine, but the film itself was mid-at-best. Thor’s love story with Jane was good. Thor’s maturity arc was great. Loki in general was absolutely great. But the story lacked that Marvel magic that the MCU is known for, and it made for a pretty mediocre movie overall. In all fairness, the MCU hadn’t quite established its identity just yet, which explains why the first couple films of The Infinity Saga were a bit inconsistent in quality. The saving grace of this film was definitely the strong performances from the cast. It’s not the worst the MCU has to offer, and I think it can be worthy of a rewatch if you’re in the right mood for some Chris Hemsworth as the god of thunder.

23. Iron Man 2

Iron Man 2 was an entertaining film that also immediately sold me on Don Cheadle’s recast as Rhodey. The main problem with Iron Man 2 is the confusion over who the real threat is. Based on the trailers, it seemed like it was going to be Whiplash; and he would have been a terrific villain if not for the inclusion of Justin Hammer. Hammer never seemed like a real threat simply because he was just a rich guy with some man power but no physical power to face Iron Man one on one. On the other hand, Whiplash had the physical power to face Tony, but after being defeated by him early on in the film, I wasn’t convinced he would do better later in the film. Thankfully, we did get to see the introductions of Cheadle and Scarlett Johason as Black Widow, so the film wasn’t a total bust.

22. Avengers: Age of Ultron

This was one of the few times I was upset that the MCU wasn’t more true to the comics. Ultron should have been a much more menacing presence…but then he started speaking, and all of a sudden all I heard was that douchebag from Sixteen Candles. I understand having to nerf Ultron in order to make it believable that the current roster of The Avengers can defeat him, but I also don’t understand why they had to try and humanize him a little like that. This was another film that came out when the MCU couldn’t churn out genuinely good villains; which is a shame considering how iconic Ultron is as a villain in the comics. I didn’t get murderous-robot vibes from him, which would have made for a much better threat to the Avengers. The introductions of Wanda and Vision were fun to watch, although I wish Pietro could have stayed as well. I just think having a speedster on the team would have been cool, but I guess big boss Kevin doesn’t want us to have too many nice things.

21. Spider-Man: Far From Home

Serving as the bridge between the Infinity Saga and the Mutliverse Saga is a tall order, and Far From Home did a pretty okay job at it. The film itself wasn’t anything memorable, but it served its purpose. Jake Gyllenhall as Mysterio was fine, and he was at least convincing as a genuine threat to Peter. As the first film to take place after the Blip, I thought they addressed it well. Something about portraying the effects of the Blip through children and teenagers made it more personable and even a little emotional. Peter’s arc of coming to terms with Tony’s death was handled well, although I fear that his arc of carrying on Tony’s legacy like he wanted him to has been lost. But I’ll talk more about that when we get there.

20. Doctor Strange

I don’t think this is a hot take, but I would like to go on record by saying that Doctor Strange is the most visually stunning film in the MCU. While the CGI in the MCU has sometimes been questionable, I can’t deny that it worked so well in this film. But now that we’ve gotten past the visual praises, let’s talk about the rest of the movie. Doctor Strange is a great character with a good story arc. I thoroughly enjoy seeing him in other MCU films, and I’m glad Benedict Cumberbatch was chosen to portray the Master of the Mystic Arts. The only true problem with this film is the pacing, but for a different reason than the other MCU films with pacing issues. Once the story picks up, it never takes its foot off the pedal. While most people think, “hey man, that sounds good to me” I invite you to think about it for a second. Strange gets these magical powers and then-not too long afterwards-he’s on this high speed chase across dimensions or whatever (I’ll admit I haven’t seen this one in a while). Not only that, but a lot happens along that way that should have been addressed in a slower pace (i.e. the Ancient One’s sudden passing). The story felt like a steep incline ending with a sharp drop into the credits, and I couldn’t shake the feeling that something wasn’t right. However, it’s another entry that’s bolstered by strong characters and portrayals, so I tend to cut it some slack.

19. Ant-Man and the Wasp

I feel as though I may be a little biased towards the Ant-Man movies due to Paul Rudd being such a beloved actor by many-including me-but I don’t think this movie was as bad as people may say. The thing about the characters, including in the first Ant-Man, is that we actually like them right off the bat (and if you don’t, I need you to take a long, hard look at yourself in the mirror and question why you are the way that you are). Scott Lang steals any scene he’s in, even in movies not named after him, but having him as the scene stealing protagonist is so much better. His chemistry with the Pym family is unmatched, only adding to the dynamic of the story. After all this praise, you might be wondering why it’s not higher on the list. I feel as though the story’s formula has just been overused at this point. The villain, Ghost, was good, but her backstory was nothing out of the ordinary. And then you throw in her motive of wanting revenge and being aided by another guy wanting revenge, and you get the age old formula of bad guys wanting revenge for something that happened many moons ago. What I’m trying to say is that it feels way too familiar and not exciting enough. Ghost’s powers and the inclusion of Laurence Fishburn’s portrayal of Bill Foster should be considered as highlights of the movie, and I’m actually looking forward to seeing Ghost in the upcoming Thunderbolts movies.

18. Spider-Man: No Way Home

Let’s get something straight: seeing our favorite Spider-Man characters from previous films was amazing. I am still stunned over the fact that this movie was able to do that because it seemed like we would always remain longing for something like this. It is undeniable that the inclusion of Doc Ock, Green Goblin, Sandman, Electro, Lizard, Peter 2, Peter 3, AND Matt Murdock was the driving force of this movie. The highlights have to be Peter 2 finally getting to see Octavius again as his true self and the gut-wrenching scene of Peter 3 saving MJ from falling to her death. But now let’s get down to the nitty-gritty: the story was mediocre at best. It was clear that the film was made around the inclusion of these past characters, so it was bound to be difficult to make it a genuinely good story. I found myself growing tired of Peter’s lack of maturity by this point and bad decision making. I understand that was the point of his character arc here, but if the writers just used their heads a little bit more, I’m sure they could have come up with something much more compelling. The whole idea of saving the villains by “curing” them was boring. And this might just be a personal gripe, but the idea of Peter being the one to carry on Tony Stark’s legacy was completely lost and may never be addressed again. It was a huge step backwards in Peter’s story arc, but I can’t pretend like I didn’t love every minute of watching all three Peters on screen together.

17. Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness

Another film that got a weird amount of hate upon its release, I thought Multiverse of Madness was good-not-great. Seeing Wanda as a villain was better than I could have ever imagined, and her realization at the end was heartbreaking because we truly, truly understood her pain and felt for her. America Chavez was a lot of fun to watch and should make for a good addition to the MCU in the future (Young Avengers, anyone?). Strange’s story arc in this film was equal parts inspiring and heartbreaking. I almost liked the fact that we got to see a more level-headed hero right after watching Peter in No Way Home because it was easier to get on board with his mission and journey. The scene with the Illuminati was a little bit jarring in my opinion due to its strange (no pun intended) tonal shift, considering that it was filmed after most of the movie was already complete. Despite the blatant inclusion of fanservice in the Illuminati scene, I have to admit it was still enjoyable. Also, anyone saying that John Krasinski was not a good fit as Reed Richards is bizarre to me, considering that we didn’t even get to see him at his full potential. He was literally just there to explain some stuff to Strange and then got string-cheesed to death. Relax. I personally still want to see him as the main Reed Richards going forward, but I think Fiege has other plans. Curse you Kevin.

16. Captain America: The First Avenger

After Iron Man, Captain America should serve as the prototype for introductory movies in the MCU. It was faithful enough to the comics where the comic nerds were satisfied and the characters were incredible to watch. Considering how big of a role Steve Rogers plays in the MCU, it was crucial for his origin story to be done properly, and that is exactly what happened. It features a steady and gripping story of Steve becoming the Steve Rogers we know today, as well as subtly setting up Bucky’s role in the MCU. Hayley Atwell as Agent Carter was fantastic in her first MCU appearance, and her chemistry with Evan’s Steve Rogers was impeccable. We wouldn’t have rooted for them throughout Steve’s MCU arc if we hadn’t loved them together as much as we did. The First Avenger may get lost in the enormity that the MCU has become, but it is definitely worthy of a rewatch.

15. Black Panther: Wakanda Forever

Wakanda Forever has to be given credit for being what it is considering the circumstances. Ryan Cooglar had already drafted an entire script before the untimely death of the great Chadwick Boseman. So putting into consideration that Cooglar had to scrap his original plans and come up with an entirely different story…this film is actually pretty good. The pacing and Shuri’s coming to her own as the new Black Panther could be a little shaky at times, but overall it’s an entertaining and well-made movie with only a few glaring issues. I liked Riri Williams in this film, and I am excited to see her in Iron Heart and possibly a future Young Avengers movie (I mean, I can’t be the only one). The highlight of the film was clearly Namor the Feathered Serpent God and his nation of Talocan; possibly the only other nation that could not only rival Wakanda, but could prove to be superior. The battle between the two nations made for superb storytelling and action scenes, making Wakanda Forever a memorable MCU film that gives us hope for the future of this franchise.

14. Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2

In my opinion, this is the funniest film in the MCU. The chemistry between the team only grew stronger after the first Guardians entry, and the way fans quickly became attached to characters like Groot and Drax should be studied in labs. Peter Quill as the protagonist got a little old at times, mostly because he did tend to have the spotlight stolen from by him the more interesting characters alongside him (i.e. Drax and Mantis’ hilarious chemistry and Yondu’s arc and sacrifice), but having his story arc of his heritage as the backbone of the story proved to be a good decision. Kurt Russell as Ego was exactly what we needed from a Guardians villain, and his reveal that he was responsible for Peter’s mom’s death was a serious gut punch to audiences. My personal favorite scene was the callback when Drax claimed to avoid using a jetpack because he has sensitive nipples. I dare you to name a funnier character in the MCU.

13. Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings

The MCU post-Endgame has been a bit lackluster so far, but Shang-Chi gave us a reason to believe that the MCU was still the same powerhouse it was for the past decade. They once again proved that they could take a relatively unknown superhero and make an insanely impressive movie about them. The visuals rivaled those of Doctor Strange, but the story was immensely better. The two glaring issues with Shang Chi are the inclusion of Katy and that dragon fight at the end, just because it felt unnecessary and kind of took us out of the story when they appeared on screen. Perhaps the best part of this film was Wenwu: a terrifying threat with genuine intentions. While the idea of a complex villain may have been overused to simply sympathize with audiences (mainly villains like Loki and Killmonger), Wenwu’s sole desire to bring back his late wife was enough to make us almost want to forgive him. The family aspect of the characters’ conflict was another smart inclusion, and it’s hard to talk about Shang-Chi without mentioning the action scenes. The more we see of Shang-Chi in the future, the better.

12. Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 3

The beautiful ending that the Guardians deserve. Before I continue with my praise for this movie, I’d like to quickly point out some issues that most people had with Guardians 3. It did not need to be that long, but it ended up being lengthy due to so many unnecessary scenes and prolonged monologues throughout the film. And of course, who could forget the scene where Peter somewhat survived floating in space for a little while without a helmet on. But now that we got that out of the way, let’s get real. These are some of the most loveable characters in the MCU, so seeing them so broken and desperate and distraught really hit us in the chest. I do think that Peter once again gets overshadowed despite being considered as the protagonist of these Guardians films, but I did like his arc of him grappling with the fact that his version of Gamora was gone for good because many of us also had a hard time letting that go as well. The highlight of this movie is, of course, Rocket and his heart-breaking backstory. Finally getting to learn more about Rocket and why he is the way he is was everything we needed. The Sovereign should be considered a good villain because of how much we all collectively hated him for hurting Rocket. Finally, ending the film with Florence and the Machines’ “Dog Days Are Over” was simply perfection. Salutes to the Guardians in all their future endeavors, whether we get to witness them or not.

11. Captain America: Civil War

The fan service in this one is probably the only one I can forgive just because it was so freaking cool. Steve Rogers being the protagonist of the Civil War conflict was the best possible decision, because it caused us to have to root for the vigilantes in the situation. Not only did it make it more fun, but it raised the stakes tremendously. It was a rare case where introducing and reintroducing characters wasn’t an issue, as shown with the return of Falcon, Bucky, and Scott Lang and the first appearances of Spider-Man and Black Panther. Zemo was a sneakily good villain (who I’m glad returned in The Falcon and The Winter Soldier) and his ability to split the Avengers apart without having to face them directly was fascinating to witness. The only issue is also the best part of the movie, and that would be the fight scene at the airport. I get that they had to fight each other, but it just didn’t seem dire enough. The good part is that I feel fine ignoring the fact that it didn’t seem like a good enough reason to fight each other because it was so much fun to watch. I saw this film when I worked at a movie theater, and I would walk into different theaters that were showing Civil War just to watch this scene over and over again. I didn’t get a lot or work done, but I’m glad I did it.

10. Avengers: Endgame

This movie could have easily been one big mess, but it actually brought everything together well. It wasn’t perfect, sure, but all the meticulous planning and planting throughout the previous films leading up to Endgame clearly paid off. The scenes where they try to figure out their time travel plans did tend to drag the story a bit, but ultimately they were unavoidable. What makes this film really great, however, is its ending. Not just the absolute ending, but everything that happens in the end. Tony’s sacrifice, Steve getting to live his life with Peggy like he always wanted, and even Sam taking over the mantle as Captain America were absolutely perfect. Although this movie could have completely imploded, the fact that it did the exact opposite made it worthy of the praise it received.

9. The Avengers

I still remember watching this in theaters on a school night as a 16-year-old and thinking that this was the best that cinema was ever going to get. Before The Avengers, it was all wishful thinking that a team-up movie like this could ever happen. But then you watch The Avengers, and you realize that you were sorely mistaken. The character development here was non-existent, admittedly, but I’d argue that the team development was the more important aspect to focus on. This was probably also the first time we could see just how well-casted the Avengers were, both in their appearances and in their chemistry together. Loki’s return as the main villain was as glorious as he finds himself. The Avengers was arguably what finally sold everyone on the MCU and transformed it into the juggernaut that it is today.

8. Captain America: The Winter Soldier

This is a good example, and a good reminder, that art is subjective. I know a lot of people have The Winter Soldier much closer to number 1 on their lists, but not this guy. If you want to see it higher on the list, then go make your own. That being said, I love when the MCU dabbles in other genres other than simply making a superhero movie (other examples include Multiverse of Madness and Ragnarok) because it prevents these characters’ stories from becoming stale. It wasn’t exactly a gamble to make Captain America into a spy thriller, but it definitely enhanced the story. Steve displaying once again why he is the goodest of the good in trying to bring Bucky back to the light was the highlight here, but the inclusions of Natasha and intro of Sam Wilson were close behind. On paper, HYDRA secretly being in control of SHIELD sounds somewhat inorganic, but it actually worked really well. It was also no surprise that the action in Winter Soldier was some of the best out of all the MCU films. I feel good about keeping it here at number 8.

7. Ant-Man

I’ve always said that Ant-Man is the most underrated MCU addition. Scott Lang is a near-perfect protagonist: likeable, empathetic, heroic, and boasts incredible development as a character. I’ll admit that the villain, Yellowjacket, wasn’t the best villain we’ve seen, but the film is driven by Scott and the Pyms anyways. Other than the Guardians movies, Ant-Man is the other MCU film that blends the story with comedy perfectly; something that most MCU movies can’t seem to get right. The story is fun and fast-paced and is just an overall great movie. And you can’t deny that you love seeing Scott in any MCU film. Or Luis. We love Luis.

6. Spider-Man: Homecoming

This was the only time I felt like a younger, less mature Peter Parker worked really well. The first Spider-Man film felt more like an upbeat coming-of-age film, and it was fantastic. Peter’s adjustment to his life being on Tony Stark’s radar was handled well by a strong performance by Tom Holland who almost seemed like he was made for this version of Spider-Man. On top of that, Vulture easily cemented himself as a top 5 MCU villain. The scene when we find out he was Liz’s dad came completely out of left field, as proven by the collective gasps I heard in the theater while watching it unfold. I also loved the cameos of characters like Aaron Davis, Herman Shultz, and the Tinkerer; although I wish they would have played a more important role in future films. Spider-Man: Homecoming is one of the MCU films that anyone can watch, whether they are a fan of the MCU or not, and still have a good time.

5. Thor: Ragnorak

As unfortunate as it is that this is the only good Thor movie, we have to be thankful that Ragnorak even exists. Taiki Waiti is one of the best directors of our generation (I highly recommend watching his movie, Boy) and his creative touch was definitley felt in this MCU entry. Unlike in The Winter Soldier, the change in style was a giant risk that thankfully paid off tenfold. It felt like the first time we got to see Thor as his true self, and even the abundance of humor in the film worked to his advantage in bringing the character to life even more than before. Throw in the introductions of fan favorites Valkyrie and Korg, and the return of Loki, and you’ve got yourself a hit.

4. Avengers: Infinity War

I’m here to settle the debate over whether Infinity War or Endgame was better: it’s Infinity War. The characterizations were vastly superior to its sequel; something that is always lacking in the Avengers movies. It was full of gut punches, especially the end when we witnessed the blip actually happen. While the final team up in Endgame was better, the first ultimate team up we see in Infinity War was still one of the best we will probably ever see. It didn’t have a happy little ending like every other MCU film, and it was awesome. Just think about how you felt after the movie ended and how the crowd felt as well. There’s your reason as to why Infinity War is the best Avengers movie.

3. Iron Man

The MCU may have garnered the vast fanbase it has today because of the first Avengers movie, but make no mistake: Iron Man immediately cemented the MCU into cinema royalty before we were even aware that there would be more movies. Rewatching Iron Man is kind of interesting because it almost doesn’t feel like an MCU film. It’s like watching the first season of a show that doesn’t really find its footing until later seasons. It’s not that it’s bad in any way, but it hasn’t found its identity or style yet. In this case, it works to their advantage, because Iron Man could be exactly what it needed to be all on its ow. Tony’s introduction and story arc have yet to be matched by any other character in the MCU, and frankly it doesn’t seem like it ever will be. Visually, it still holds up to this day; something that recent MCU can’t even claim now. The pacing is good, the characters are magnetic, and the action was something like we hadn’t seen before at the time of its release. What more could you possibly ask for?

2. Guardians of the Galaxy

Guardians of the Galaxy was monumental, and we already know why but I’m going to say it anyway. We had absolutely no idea who these guys were, and even when we were introduced to them we weren’t sure if this would even work. The idea of alien heroes was fine, but a talking raccoon and tree? But lo and behold, it ended up becoming one of the best MCU films to date and-dare I say it-one of the best superhero films of all time. James Gunn really flexed his characterization skills when he made the world fall in love with a tree with a face and the fat guy from Parks and Rec. Although good character development is tough in team movies, it was downright insane how good the characterizations were in this film. The villain was good-not-great, but giving him a connection to Thanos helped boost his case as a true threat. The Guardians aren’t the heroes we wanted, but they are the heroes we didn’t know we needed.

1. Black Panther

The superior MCU film has arrived. Black Panther was the only film in the MCU that genuinely left me speechless when the credits rolled. Say what you want about the CGI, you nitpicky losers, but I’d argue that the rest of the film does more than enough to make up for a few shotty special effects. The story was a little more complex than other MCU entries, but I’ll be damned if it wasn’t an incredible journey. Chadwick Boseman had already proven to be the perfect fit as King T’Challa in Civil War, but he only doubled down on that fact in this movie. His opposition, Killmonger, was another well-fleshed out villain who makes an argument as one of the top MCU villains we’ve seen so far. The fights scenes were incredible, the far-advanced nation of Wakanda was stunning, and the cultural impact that this movie had has yet to be matched. Think about every time you said “Wakanda forever” or every time you’ve crossed your arms on your chest or any time you’ve attempted to imitate the Wakandan accent. Very few films in the history of cinema have had this effect, let alone an MCU film. Black Panther is number one; no doubt about it.

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