Ultimate Spider-Man (TV series)

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Ultimate Spider-Man
Ultimate Spider-Man (TV series) logo.svg
Also known as Ultimate Spider-Man: Web-Warriors (Season 3)
Ultimate Spider-Man vs the Sinister 6 (Season 4)
Genre Superhero fiction
Action
Adventure
Comedy-Drama
Created by Stan Lee
Steve Ditko
(character)
Based on Spider-Man by Stan Lee and Steve Ditko
Developed by Marvel Animation
Written by Brian Michael Bendis
Paul Dini
Steven T. Seagle
Joe Kelly
Joe Casey
Duncan Rouleau
Voices of Drake Bell
Ogie Banks
Greg Cipes
Clark Gregg
Tom Kenny
Matt Lanter
Caitlyn Taylor Love
Chi McBride
Logan Miller
J. K. Simmons
Steven Weber
Misty Lee
Tara Strong
Composer(s) Kevin Manthei
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
No. of seasons 4
No. of episodes 78 (list of episodes)
Production
Producer(s) Brian Michael Bendis
Paul Dini
Drake Bell[1]
Running time 22 minutes
Production company(s) Marvel Animation
(Marvel Entertainment)
Film Roman
(Waterman Entertainment)
Distributor Disney–ABC Domestic Television
Release
Original network Disney XD
Disney Channel
Original release April 1, 2012 (2012-04-01) – present
Chronology
Preceded by The Spectacular Spider-Man
Related shows Avengers Assemble
Hulk and the Agents of S.M.A.S.H.
Guardians of the Galaxy
External links
Official website

Ultimate Spider-Man is an American animated television series based on the Spider-Man comics published by Marvel Comics, including some elements of Marvel's Ultimate line of books. The series is written by Brian Michael Bendis (who also writes the comic book series of the same name), Paul Dini and Man of Action (a group consisting of Steven T. Seagle, Joe Kelly, Joe Casey and Duncan Rouleau).

It was first announced to air on Disney XD in early 2012,[2][3] and debuted alongside The Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes' second season as part of the Marvel Universe programming block on April 1, 2012.

Production[edit]

Brian Michael Bendis and Paul Dini serve as writers and producers on the show.[4][5] Man of Action (a group consisting of Steven T. Seagle, Joe Kelly, Joe Casey and Duncan Rouleau), the creators of the animated series Ben 10 and Generator Rex, serve as supervising producers on the show.[6] Twenty-six episodes were ordered for the first season. According to Paul Dini, the series features a "redefined" Peter Parker, and a combination of frequent guest stars partially based on Bendis' comics, and original material, such as the origins of some heroes and villains.[5] Actor J. K. Simmons reprises his role as J. Jonah Jameson from Sam Raimi's live-action Spider-Man film trilogy for the series.[7] Notable voice actors include Adrian Pasdar as Iron Man (returning to the role after previously having voiced him in Madhouse's and Marvel's Iron Man anime),[8][9] and Kevin Michael Richardson, who voices Robbie Robertson and Bulldozer.[10]

The series depicts Spider-Man becoming the newest member of S.H.I.E.L.D. under the leadership of Nick Fury, on a team with four other teenage superheroes. Villains such as Living Laser, Venom and Doctor Doom were seen in a trailer shown at the 2011 San Diego Comic Con.[11]

Ultimate Spider-Man premiered on April 1, 2012 on Disney XD in the United States, while the pilot episode was released on Xbox Live and PlayStation Store on April 2, 2012.[12] In the UK and Ireland, the show premiered on Disney UK and Ireland on May 31, 2013. It premiered in Canada on June 22, 2012, on Teletoon.

Disney XD and Marvel officially announced Season 3 on July 20, 2013 at San Diego Comic Con.[13] Season 3 includes Spider-Man joining the Avengers (consisting of the line-up from Avengers Assemble) and introducing characters such as Cloak and Dagger, Amadeus Cho, Ka-Zar and Agent Venom.[13]

A fourth season, subtitled vs the Sinister 6, will begin broadcasting in 2016.[14] The December 8th release of the Ant-Man film on Blu-ray and DVD in North America provided a preview of the 4th season. Only footage from previous seasons were shown, but the producers offered some plot points that had been previously revealed, no specific air date beyond 2016 was provided.

Promotions and tie-ins[edit]

Writer/producer Joe Kelly (left) and Marvel Chief Creative Officer Joe Quesada (right) prepare a March 31, 2012 sneak preview of Part 1 of the series pilot for fans at Midtown Comics in Manhattan, the day before the series' broadcast TV debut. At right, an audience watches the episode.

Launch parties for the series were held in New York City and Los Angeles on March 31, 2012, the day before the series' broadcast television debut. On hand at the New York City party at Midtown Comics Downtown in Manhattan were Marvel Chief Creative Officer Joe Quesada, writer/producer Joe Kelly and Chris Eliopoulos, who wrote the first issue of the tie-in comic book, while the Los Angeles party at Meltdown Comics in Hollywood was attended by Marvel Head of Television Jeph Loeb, Duncan Rouleau, Steven T. Seagle, voice actors Clark Gregg and Misty Lee, and Creative Consultant Paul Dini, who wrote the series pilot.[15][16][17]

A comic book series that ties in with the show called Ultimate Spider-Man Adventures debuted on April 25, 2012.[18] Ultimate Spider-Man Adventures is an ongoing series and is being released alongside The Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes Adventures. The comics was written by Dan Slott and Ty Templeton, while Nuno Plati provided artwork.[19]

Synopsis[edit]

As the series begins, Peter Parker has been Spider-Man for one year. He has saved lives and fought supervillains, but he is still in the process of learning how to be a superhero. Nick Fury of S.H.I.E.L.D. offers Peter the chance to train to be a real superhero and become "The Ultimate Spider-Man". However, Peter will first have to learn how to work with a team of four fellow teenage superheroes:[20] Nova, White Tiger, Iron Fist and Power Man. During the season, corrupt industrialist Norman Osborn targets Spider-Man in the shadows in hopes of collecting his DNA to make a spider-soldier army to sell to the government. To do this, he uses Doctor Octopus as his pawn, having him send numerous super villains after Spider-Man and use a sample of Spidey's blood to create the Venom symbiote, which ends up bonding with Norman's son and Peter's best friend, Harry Osborn. In the two-part season finale, Spider-Man learns that it was Norman who was the mastermind behind Doctor Octopus' schemes and Venom's creation, just in time to see Doctor Octopus get his revenge on Norman for the way he treated him by turning him into the Green Goblin.[21]

In Season 2, following the fight with the Green Goblin which resulted in the destruction of the S.H.I.E.L.D. Helicarrier, Spider-Man's team ends up staying at Peter Parker's house. In the season premiere, after learning that Spider-Man got his powers from one of Oscorp's genetically altered spiders at the end of last season, Doctor Octopus creates a bunch of serums with animal DNA in hopes of re-creating the process, and S.H.I.E.L.D. scientist Dr. Curt Conners, still dealing with the aftermath of the Helicarrier's destruction after injuring his right arm and having it severed off, injects himself with one of these serums to become the Lizard. Later, Doc Ock forces Lizard to join him, Electro, Rhino, Kraven the Hunter and Beetle to form the Sinister Six. While Spider-Man and his team are able to defeat the Sinister Six, Lizard gets away, and Spider-Man swears to find and cure him.[22][23]

In Season 3, Spider-Man officially joins the Avengers, but after a fight with Loki, Doctor Octopus and a group of Norse creatures bonded with the Venom symbiote, he chooses to resign and remain with S.H.I.E.L.D. After this, the symbiote permanently bonds with Flash Thompson to become Agent Venom, and Spider-Man is tasked by Nick Fury to recruit other young heroes to form the New Warriors. At the same time, Green Goblin hires Taskmaster to find the young heroes before Spidey does and form the Thunderbolts. Spider-Man manages to recruit Ka-Zar and his pet smilodon Zabu from the Savage Land, and Amadeus Cho in the Iron Spider armor, while Taskmaster recruits Cloak & Dagger and Vulture. When the Thunderbolts attempt to bust out Green Goblin, Doctor Octopus, Beetle and Scorpion, Spider-Man leads the New Warriors against the group, and is able to convince Cloak and Dagger to switch sides. The New Warriors ultimately defeat the villains, but Green Goblin gets away with the Siege Perilous, leading to a variation of the Spider-Verse storyline, in which he travels across the multiverse to collect DNA samples of Spider-Man's alternate counterparts to turn himself into the Spider-Goblin. Chasing after him, Spider-Man meets up with Spider-Man 2099, Spider-Girl, Spider-Man Noir, Spider-Ham, Spyder-Knight and Miles Morales, helping them each one by one with their problems, before teaming up with all of them to take down Spider-Goblin and a giant Helicarrier robot controlled by Electro. After both are defeated and the alternate Spider-Men return to their homes, Goblin reverts into Norman Osborn and ends up suffering amnesia, making him forget his time as the Goblin.[24] Afterwards, Spider-Man and his team begin their education at the S.H.I.E.L.D. Academy located at the Triskelion while dealing with the reawakened Arnim Zola. Then Spider-Man gets involved in a contest between the Collector and the Grandmaster for the fate of Earth.

Season 4 will feature a new iteration of the Sinister Six (consisting of Doctor Octopus, Electro, Kraven the Hunter, Rhino, Lizard, and Green Goblin) as they join forces with HYDRA and several new baddies in Spidey's rogues gallery. Now titled Ultimate Spider-Man vs the Sinister 6, the show will see Spider-Man fighting evil with the help of S.H.I.E.L.D. and his own team consisting of Agent Venom, Iron Spider, Miles Morales (going by the name Kid Arachnid), and the newly introduced Kaine/Scarlet Spider as well as S.H.I.E.L.D. operatives Leo Fitz and Jemma Simmons.[14]

Cast[edit]

Main cast[edit]

Additional cast[edit]

Crew[edit]

Reception[edit]

Critical and fan reception of the series has been mixed. Brian Lowry of Variety criticized the series, suggesting that the source material was "strained through the juvenile, rapid-fire-joke filter of Family Guy", and called the show a "high-profile misfire" that didn't "bode well for Marvel's efforts to straddle the line of catering to kids without dumbing down venerable properties that plenty of adults know and love."[122]

David Sims of The A.V. Club gave the pilot a "C" ranking, writing that the first episode "feels rather lame and perfunctory, with wackiness dialed up to 11 in an effort to distract from how fundamentally bland it is."[123] Sim subsequently gave a "C+" to the episode "Doomed"[124] and a "B+" to the episode "Back in Black."[125] Oliver Sava, also of the A.V. Club, gave the episode "Venom" a "B", stating that the title of the show should be changed to Synergy Spider-Man, because it goes beyond movie and Ultimate continuity to create an entry point for young viewers into the main line of Marvel titles.[126] Sava subsequently gave the episode "Field Trip" an "A-".[127]

Emily Ashby of Common Sense Media gave the show a 4 out of 5 stars, noting the abundance of action and humor afforded by the series' premise, and opining that the lessons that Parker learns about growth and responsibility under the guidance of his mentor and friends would make lasting impressions on young viewers.[128]

Broadcast[edit]

The show airs worldwide on Disney XD. It premiered on June 22, 2012 in Canada, on July 1, 2012 in South Africa, and on May 31, 2012 in the United Kingdom and Ireland.[citation needed] The show aired in Australia on 7mate in 2013 and on Disney XD on 10 April 2014. The show aired in Indonesia on Global TV since 2013. It also airs on Citv in the United Kingdom.

References[edit]

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External links[edit]