11 decades. 21 movies. Endgame stories that end this era of the Marvel Cinema Universe. I find it stimulating to talk about films like this. I’m very biased when it comes to MCU’s book and superhero movies. I walk out of a Marvel Earth movie with a smile on my head.
I loved The Never ending War. It was an epic movie with a sudden ending. In choosing The Infinite War, Mend had to take what happened and complete a lot. This film was a film that might have seemed exaggerated. I wish it had been like that when the film finished. I wish I could have watched it. You can find in the various source in internet that the end of the game was mentally satisfying because it finished your most surprising (and saddest) part.
Having said that, here are the Avengers: the end is an MCU conclusion in 11 decades. While time can cause travel problems, which is the MCU, but I guess problems arise during working hours. This was the way to end a story. Go back in time and relive it if it was in yours or what you had with this group. Thor needs to talk. The fog needs to be reconnected. Reliving those minutes reminds the audience of who I am. Also, if Cap has put back every stone from the infinity they came out, then it’s unlikely that there were any fantastic weather conditions (as the old man explains in the film). I’ve observed timeline theories if we were still made within those timelines to explore. The avengers who played with time couldn’t change the way past events unfolded; Ultron was born, Thanos still broke his palms, and so on. The fans asked themselves questions that may not have been answered, but they did everything right. Who knows. I’m not complaining. I suspect if the near future has any impact on MCU, we’ll watch, and the fans will want to wait.
I suspected, like a fantastic number of people, that this might have an epic climax at the end of the game. That’s true. And let’s face it. It was probably the most important and best fight in the history of many MCUs. The shot that Captain America took, unlike his army, was exciting. The whole MCU was brought to the point. Captain America finally claims the words “Avengers Build” because the entire cast of MCU is in the fight of their lives. That’s exactly what the 11 years have been. What could have become a battle mess was only made perfect by the builders and the Russian brothers. Make it happen.
Satisfying Ending – End of Thanos
Like I said in the introduction, MCU is about numbers. What makes these images unique is also the way the characters interact with each other, along with the character recordings. This film has all that. Some of them are all wonderful. Many are dark. For the MCU fans, they were great. Most of them, but it’s sad to see Clint Barton leave her loved ones at the beginning of the film. Seeing the Avengers equipped was satisfying. Seeing the mental work of Thanos was very satisfying to watch, but also horrible to watch because 1) Thanos is your ideal villain in the MCU (Loki is close, but has become more of an anti-hero) and 2) the stones have disappeared so the Avengers can’t bring back their companions.
Thor got the second one by lending him some kind of ransom. In the rest of the film, we see minutes with the death, but also the reunion of Natasha and Clint. The second one with Thor and his mother started crying and realized what he was thinking. To see Captain Mjolnir recover, to see that he had been worthy was great and satisfying. His dust at the end of “Seeing Thanos” and the film was rewarding. On the other hand, the moment in this film was the consequence of his army and the tear of Thanos: Tony’s departure. He shot the stones and moved the palms of his hands, and knew exactly what was going to happen—seeing Peter screaming and Pepper screaming in plain sight. The gunman and Tony’s face made me cry louder. The funeral at the end of the movie made me cry even more. It’s incredible, but he’s still unhappy.