Captain America: Civil War's plot however, isn't something the characters probably want to scream and cheer about. In the last Avengers movie, there was a lot of destruction in the city of Sokovia. A lot of innocent people passed away, or got crushed under buildings and got blown up. This comes to attention after the newest female member to Marvel, Wanda, keeps an explosion from going off using her object-movement powers but in the process accidentally throws it into another building. Tony Stark after a hilarious and fooling presentation sans his girlfriend sadly, then encounters a woman who had a son named Charles Spencer, who was staying in Sokovia at the time of the attack, and got crushed under a building. She doesn't see the Avengers as heroes, and this really affects Tony Stark deeply, not just because his parents were killed innocent, but because what she says is bone-chilling. The thing is, the Avengers have enhanced abilities more than the general human, and in order to stop, say, a squad of terrorists who ram a garbage truck through a checkpoint, they might end up accidentally or deliberately need to blow stuff up. One-hundred and twelve countries have now come together, demanding signatures from the Avengers to put them "on lockdown" as Captain America would put it. Tony Stark says that their independence without practical and professional help has made too much challenge and too little consequence and in order to prevent further destruction they should sign it. A few people are okay with this, but Captain America, who's worked independently his whole life, thinks Iron Man just separated the whole team by signing it. He says that the Avengers can save people, and while some doesn't mean everybody, it's not our fault, and if they are under a contract, they won't be able to help when needed if their new boss says otherwise. Not only that, but the Winter Soldier, Buck, Captain America's bud, is back, and his brain is still acting up to a point that might burn the Avengers and the world from within, and burned from within is beyond repair.
Right away I think you can tell I have an attitude for this film. I've published a hundred times that I like it when a movie or book lets you see both sides of an argument. Captain America: Civil War is the best example in years, maybe decades, and personally, I was rooting for Captain America just because Chris Evans is more likeable. Yeah, I know, I'm turning into a fangirl, I know I know. And though Iron Man is still as demanding and at times unlikeable as ever, his emotions, hatred, and even even guilt are overpowering. And a movie can have a good story, but in a Marvel movie, it's the action that will really dazzle people, one of the reasons Age of Ultron wasn't rated as good as most Marvel entries, and Civil War dazzles every second. Every action scene I wanted to watch again right after.
Halfway in, Steve Wise says, "I think I know someone," and then so does Tony Stark in a different circumstance. I said "Gasp! Yes! Yes yes yes!" to the former one, and when I found out who Stark's choice was, which is out-of-order introduced second, I think everyone who loves comic books and joyful movies in general should love both. Here's something that really surprised me. I gave an A+ to Ant-Man a few months ago, but I completely forgot about him being in the Marvel universe until Steve said what he said, I did two plus two in my head, and I felt like butter on bread. Nice rhymes, right? Paul Rudd as Ant-Man is once again a delicious treat who actually doesn't predictably get his butt kicked by the Black Widow when the time comes (I've loved The Black Widow ever since the first Avengers movie but I'm glad that this time, not one single hero is perfect and can kick everyone else's butt. Oh, and there are a few Easter Eggs in this movie where you'll delight at how smart the Marvel Studios know their own movies and can take advantage of past characters instead of just shoehorning new ones all the time)and the new Peter Parker by Tom Holland is actually not brought in for a short time which I feel so many movies disappoint us these days by doing, phonily advertising their films. No, this one has a fresh new Spider-Man and I loved how unserious he is, about how he's not the most determined to put his opponent (not enemy) behind bars.
The only thing I think I can say that I didn't like was the villain didn't have too much colour or memorability to him for a movie as big as this.
And I won't spoil the ending for you, but not only is it one of the most tender endings I've ever seen, but it knows this movie flipped the entire Marvel Universe onto its head and has decided to paste it in a way that the universe of these comic book movies will never be the same. They may even come to an end one day. Companies are going to try to replicate the awesomeness of this movie and they can try, but comic book movies don't get much better than this.