The Punisher (TV series)

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The Punisher
File:The Punisher logo.jpeg
Genre
Created bySteve Lightfoot
Based on
Starring
Composer(s)Tyler Bates
Country of originUnited States
Original language(s)English
Production
Executive producer(s)
  • Cindy Holland
  • Jim Chory
  • Jeph Loeb
  • Steve Lightfoot
Production location(s)New York City
Production company(s)
DistributorNetflix
Release
Original networkNetflix
Chronology
Related shows

Marvel's The Punisher, or simply The Punisher, is an upcoming American web television series created for Netflix by Steve Lightfoot, based on the Marvel Comics character of the same name. It is set in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU), sharing continuity with the films and other television series of the franchise, and is a spin-off of Marvel's Daredevil. The series is produced by Marvel Television in association with ABC Studios, with Lightfoot serving as showrunner.

The series revolves around Frank Castle, who uses lethal methods to fight crime as the vigilante "the Punisher", with Jon Bernthal reprising the role from Daredevil. Ben Barnes, Ebon Moss-Bachrach, Amber Rose Revah, Deborah Ann Woll, Daniel Webber, Jason R. Moore, Paul Schulze, Jaime Ray Newman, and Michael Nathanson also star. A television series centered on the Punisher received a put-pilot commitment at Fox in 2011, but that project fell through. In June 2015, Bernthal was cast as the character to appear in the second season of Daredevil. Development on a spin-off titled The Punisher began by January 2016, before the second season of Daredevil was released. In April 2016, Marvel and Netflix ordered the series, confirmed Bernthal's involvement, and announced Lightfoot as executive producer and showrunner. Filming began in New York City in October 2016, and concluded in April 2017.

The Punisher is scheduled to be released on November 17, 2017.

Premise

Frank Castle, known throughout New York City as "the Punisher" after exacting revenge on those responsible for the death of his family, uncovers a larger conspiracy beyond what was done to him and his family.[1]

Cast and characters

Main

Recurring

Guest

Episodes

No.Title [9]Directed byWritten byOriginal release date [10]
1"3 AM"TBASteve Lightfoot[11]November 17, 2017 (2017-11-17)
2"Two Dead Men"TBASteve Lightfoot[11]November 17, 2017 (2017-11-17)
3"Kandahar"Andy Goddard[12]Steve Lightfoot[12]November 17, 2017 (2017-11-17)
4"Resupply"TBATBANovember 17, 2017 (2017-11-17)
5"Gunner"Dearbhla Walsh[13][14]TBANovember 17, 2017 (2017-11-17)
6"The Judas Goat"Andy Goddard[12]TBANovember 17, 2017 (2017-11-17)
7"Crosshairs"TBATBANovember 17, 2017 (2017-11-17)
8"Cold Steel"TBATBANovember 17, 2017 (2017-11-17)
9"Front Toward Enemy"TBATBANovember 17, 2017 (2017-11-17)
10"Virtue of the Vicious"Kevin Hooks[7]TBANovember 17, 2017 (2017-11-17)
11"Danger Close"TBATBANovember 17, 2017 (2017-11-17)
12"Home"TBATBANovember 17, 2017 (2017-11-17)
13"Memento Mori"Stephen Surjik[15]TBANovember 17, 2017 (2017-11-17)

Production

Development

In October 2011, ABC Studios sold a script based on the Punisher to Fox, who gave the project a put-pilot commitment. The series would be an hour-long procedural following NYPD detective Frank Castle, "whose alter ego is that of a vigilante seeking justice for those failed by the court system." Ed Bernero was attached as executive producer,[16] but by May 2012, the project had not moved forward.[17] A year later, the character's film rights reverted to Marvel from Lionsgate.[18] In June 2015, Jon Bernthal was announced as cast as Frank Castle in the second season of Marvel's Daredevil on Netflix.[19] The series was the first of several live action series provided to Netflix by Marvel Television and ABC Studios, with subsequent series featuring Jessica Jones, Luke Cage, and Iron Fist all leading up to a miniseries based on the Defenders.[20]

By January 2016, ahead of the Daredevil season two release, Netflix was in "very early development" on a spin-off series titled The Punisher, and was looking for a showrunner. The series would be centered on Bernthal as Castle, and was described as a stand-alone series, outside of the series leading up to Marvel's The Defenders.[21][22][23] Head of Marvel Television and executive producer Jeph Loeb implied that Marvel Television had not instigated the development of the spin-off and were focusing on making "the best 13 episodes of Daredevil season two" at the time, but did say, "I’m never going to discourage a network from looking at one of our characters and encouraging us to do more ... If we are lucky enough that through the writing, through the direction, through the actor that people want to see more of that person, terrific."[24] Loeb stated a month later that the reports about the potential spin-off were "something that people are speculating on, as opposed to something that's actually happening."[25]

In April 2016, Netflix officially ordered a full 13 episode season of The Punisher, confirmed Bernthal's involvement, and named Steve Lightfoot as executive producer and showrunner.[26][11] Loeb, Cindy Holland, and Jim Chory also serve as executive producers.[11][3]

Writing

Lightfoot noted that "anti-heroes with dark pasts, that are morally grey, are always interesting to write." On deciding to work on The Punisher, Lightfoot stated, "I was drawn to a guy who is dealing with grief - how does he do that?... We talked a lot as we developed the show that once you take hold of the hand of violence it's impossible to let it go. That relationship to violence really interested me, not just the fact he has the ability to use it but also the cost of it." Bernthal stated the series would be "loose with chronology" for the character, depicting events before and after the events of Daredevil season two.[27]

Casting

Bernthal promoting The Punisher at the 2017 San Diego Comic-Con

Bernthal had been cast as Castle in June 2015 to appear in the second season of Daredevil,[19] and was confirmed to be reprising the role for the spin-off in April 2016.[26] That September, Ben Barnes was cast in the series in an unspecified series regular role.[2] The next month, set photos revealed that Deborah Ann Woll would reprise her Daredevil role as Karen Page,[28] Barnes was announced as playing Billy Russo, while Ebon Moss-Bachrach and Amber Rose Revah also joined the series, as David Lieberman / Micro and Dinah Madani, respectively.[3][29] At New York Comic Con, Bernthal confirmed Woll as a co-star.[30] At the end of October, Marvel announced the additional casting of Daniel Webber as Lewis Walcott, Jason R. Moore as Curtis Hoyle, Paul Schulze as Rawlins, Jaime Ray Newman as Sarah Lieberman, and Michael Nathanson as Sam Stein.[4]

In August 2017, Shohreh Aghdashloo was revealed to be portraying Farah Madani, Dinah's mother, in a recurring role for the series.[5] Rob Morgan reprises his role from previous Marvel Netflix series as Turk Barrett.[8]

Filming

Filming began on October 3, 2016 in Brooklyn, New York,[31][30] under the working title Crime.[32] Additional filming took place in Astoria, Queens in December 2016.[33] Filming wrapped on April 9, 2017.[34]

Music

In April 2017, Tyler Bates was announced as the composer for The Punisher, after previously composing for Marvel's Guardians of the Galaxy and Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2.[35] In order to "get into the dark corners of the Punisher’s mind," Bates played "more of a broken blues" guitar, which was augmented with talkbox effects and other "guitar noises", along with guitar-vol and melodica. On this style, Bates said, "The rough edges and broken nature of [music like this] leaves a great deal of space for emotion and interesting color – and a bit of an attitude. Otherwise it’s not going to be an authentic expression of the idea. There’s a darkness in there that I’m happy to tap into."[36]

Release

The Punisher is scheduled to be released on November 17, 2017 on the streaming service Netflix, worldwide.[3][10] The 13 hour-long episodes will be released simultaneously, as opposed to a serialized format, to encourage binge-watching, a format which has been successful for other Netflix series.[37][11] In July 2016, Netflix COO Ted Sarandos stated that The Punisher would not debut until 2018 at the earliest, after The Defenders released on August 18, 2017,[38][39] but that October, Marvel confirmed a 2017 release instead.[3]

In early September 2017, Dominic Patten and Denise Petski of Deadline.com commented on the lack of specific release date for the series at the time, calling it "an unusual", "rare move for Marvel and Netflix, who usually give a lot of lead-up to the launch of the high profile and much anticipated series." The pair felt with the increased marketing of the series, it would release "sooner rather than later".[1] Allison Keene of Collider felt Marvel and Netflix holding back the release date was "really weird and unnecessary... If you're excited for this show, you'll watch it whenever it appears. For TV editors who have to plan reviews and other content, it's just irritating."[40] Polygon's Susana Polo felt Marvel and Netflix were waiting for their scheduled panel at New York Comic Con 2017 during the first weekend of October to reveal the series' release date, as the convention had been used in previous years to reveal "breaking fall Marvel/Netflix news".[41] It was reported that Netflix had been planning a surprise "drop" release of the series in mid-October 2017,[42][43] mimicking a strategy from the music industry where an artist's album is released "with little or no fanfare", after their panel at New York Comic Con 2017, but decided to delay the release to later in 2017 after the 2017 Las Vegas Strip shooting and subsequently cancelling the panel.[43] Two weeks later, the November 17 release was announced.[10]

Regarding the decisions made concerning the New York Comic Con panel and the series' release, Loeb said that they were made "specifically because it was a week after a horrible, horrible incident. It hasn’t changed the television series, the show is not predominantly about gun violence, and in fact it shows you the problems that occur in that world."[44]

Marketing

Bernthal and Woll appeared at New York Comic Con in October 2016 to officially announce the start of production on the series and the latter's involvement.[30] At San Diego Comic-Con International 2017, Bernthal presented exclusive footage.[45] A teaser was revealed on Netflix in August 2017, appearing after the credits of the final episode of The Defenders.[46] Also in the month, the series' Twitter account revealed the episode titles as Morse code messages.[9] In September 2017, the series' Instagram account released viral videos made to look like security footage,[47] while episodic photos and a poster for the series with a redacted release date were also released.[1] On September 20, the official trailer for the series was released. Andrew Liptak of The Verge noted the trailer "sets up The Punisher with its own distinct tone that’s different from the other Marvel Netflix shows. It wades into government conspiracies and hacking, which is reminiscent of shows like CBS's Person of Interest or USA's Mr. Robot, but with more gunfire."[48] Nerdist's Kendall Ashley called the trailer "intense, super bloody, and has [me] INCREDIBLY pumped for the show’s premiere." She added, "The hype is huge for this show. If this trailer is any indication, The Punisher is definitely going to live up to fan expectations, and is going to be an intense and awesome addition to the Marvel Netflix universe." Ashley felt the inclusion of "One" by Metallica in the trailer "helps paint Frank as a badass unlike any we’ve seen on the Marvel Netflix shows so far."[49] Cooper Hood, writing for Screen Rant felt that, even though the series was still without a release date, the trailer would "undoubtedly only increase the fever for The Punisher." He continued that "unlike some of the more cryptic and quiet [marketing] videos that have come before," the trailer "especially fits the mold of Punisher. While it looked like at the beginning of the trailer that this one would again be a quieter piece of marketing, it turned out to be anything but. The trailer is stylish and well-cut to the beat of the song, with the choice of "One" only further amplifying the intensity."[50]

By the end of September, Netflix had updated their viral website for the New York Bulletin to include a profile page for Karen Page. After revealing her login credentials in a post on Daredevil's Facebook page, readers who visited Page's profile found images within folders titled "Research", "Trial" and "Evidence". The images referenced events and Page's research into Castle from the second season of Daredevil.[51] Bernthal and other members of the cast were scheduled to appear at New York Comic Con 2017 to promote the series,[52] but the panel was cancelled after the 2017 Las Vegas Strip shooting.[42] Two weeks later, a second trailer was released, that revealed the series' release date of November 17, 2017. Tom Philip writing for GQ was not very enthused with the trailer, saying it was, "hard to get super jazzed about another gritty, ultra-violent, gun-loving, non-superhero show right now." He was critical of the "utilitarian-sounding writing" in the trailer, but felt the chemistry between Bernthal and Woll would be a reason to watch The Punisher. Philip also felt the addition of Moss-Bachrach was "curious, but at least it's a swing for the fences from a TV studio that tends to play it astoundingly safe."[53] Scott Mendelson of Forbes noted that the gun violence sequences featured were mainly "flashbacks with military men doing military things in full fatigues or scenes of bad guys shooting at not-so-bad guys with heavy gunfire", which was a strong contrast to the first trailer. Mendelson felt this shift in the marketing strategy could have been in response to the Las Vegas shootings.[54] TechCrunch's Darrell Etherington agreed with Mendelson, noting how the trailer "plays up Castle’s motivations and the more human side of the story", while still looking "gritty and dark, [and] Bernthal’s portrayal looking as strong as ever." Etherington did also criticize the soundtrack of the trailer.[55]

References

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External links