Spider-Man is supposed to be a relateable character, a teenager going through his normal school life with normal problems, who acts exactly like we would if we got the powers. Yet he gains his nobility throughout his days. Which is exactly what was portrayed in The Amazing Spider-Man, he didn't care about covering his identity, he used it for childish things. Then he felt responsible and guilty, gaining his heroism.
Sam Reimi's Spider-Man was good, 2 was good too. 3 was ....Well let's pretend it never happened.
But I, like a lot of people, favor The Amazing Spider-Man.
Yes now i understand that is what the director was trying to do...
but came out ugly man..
This sums up good :
"Seems like every time a franchise isn’t doing too well commercially, the answer is always to make it darker. This can work in some cases (like with Christopher Nolan’s Batman Trilogy) but it doesn’t work for a character who isn’t that dark. Peter Parker has always been quite a light hearted character (who always has a quip for every occasion). Sure, he’s had dark times (Gwen’s death, the symbiote suit) but those are all the more effective because they’re a break from the norm. Making Peter dark and angsty in this film just meant that we had a hero we’d didn’t really want to root for.
Especially when it comes to Aunt May. He treats her like dirt the whole movie but it’s all fine in the end. Not because he accepts responsibility and shares her grief at Uncle Ben’s Death. Not because he tells her he’s sorry. Not even because he explains he’s Spider-Man and that’s what he’s been up to…. Nope, it’s all fine because he brings her some eggs. Dynamite writing there."
Your statement : "Then he felt responsible and guilty, gaining his heroism."
My statement "That f*cker never learned" and
sorry for being mean, i hate it when someone brings period jokes in any statement, but, i couldn't resist it...
was peter in his period for 90% of the movie? he he just kidding...