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Venom: Let There Be Carnage

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Venom: Let There Be Carnage
Venom Let There Be Carnage poster.jpg
Teaser poster
Directed byAndy Serkis
Produced by
Screenplay byKelly Marcel
Story by
  • Tom Hardy
  • Kelly Marcel
Based onMarvel Comics
Starring
Music byMarco Beltrami
CinematographyRobert Richardson
Production
companies
Distributed bySony Pictures Releasing
Release date
  • September 24, 2021 (2021-09-24) (United States)
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish

Venom: Let There Be Carnage is an upcoming American superhero film featuring the Marvel Comics character Venom, produced by Columbia Pictures in association with Marvel and Tencent Pictures. Distributed by Sony Pictures Releasing, it is intended to be the second film in the Sony Pictures Universe of Marvel Characters and the sequel to Venom (2018). The film is directed by Andy Serkis from a screenplay by Kelly Marcel, based on a story she wrote with Tom Hardy who stars as Eddie Brock / Venom with Michelle Williams, Naomie Harris, Reid Scott, Stephen Graham, and Woody Harrelson also starring. In the film, Brock tries to reignite his journalism career by interviewing serial killer Cletus Kasady (Harrelson), who becomes the host of an alien symbiote similar to Venom named Carnage.

Venom was intended to be the start of a new shared universe, and plans for a sequel began during production on the first film. Harrelson was cast to make a brief appearance as Kasady at the end of Venom with the intention of him becoming the villain Carnage in the sequel. Official work on the sequel began in January 2019, with Hardy and Harrelson confirmed to return along with Marcel as writer. Serkis was hired as director that August, partly due to his experience working with CGI and motion-capture technology which was an important part of portraying Venom and Carnage in the film. Filming took place at Leavesden Studios in England from November 2019 to February 2020, with additional filming in San Francisco in February. The title was announced in April 2020.

Venom: Let There Be Carnage is scheduled to be released in the United States on September 24, 2021, delayed from an initial October 2020 date due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

Premise

Over a year after the events of Venom (2018), investigative journalist Eddie Brock struggles to adjust to life as the host of the alien symbiote Venom, which grants him super-human abilities in order to be a lethal vigilante. Brock attempts to reignite his career by interviewing serial killer Cletus Kasady, who becomes the host of the symbiote Carnage and escapes prison after a failed execution.[1]

Cast

  • Tom Hardy as Eddie Brock / Venom:
    An investigative journalist who is the host of an alien symbiote, Venom, that imbues him with super-human abilities.[2] Director Andy Serkis described Brock and Venom's relationship as being in the "Odd Couple stage" in the film, with Venom trapped in Brock's body and just wanting to be the "Lethal Protector" which distracts Brock from work and putting his life back together.[1]
  • Michelle Williams as Anne Weying: A district attorney and Eddie's ex-fiancée.[3]
  • Naomie Harris as Francis Barrison / Shriek: Kasady's love interest,[4][5] who Serkis described as a damaged soul who has been living in isolation and has a dark side to her.[1]
  • Reid Scott as Dan Lewis: A doctor and Anne's boyfriend.[6]
  • Stephen Graham as Mulligan: A detective hoping to use Brock to find the remains of Kasady's murder victims.[1][5]
  • Woody Harrelson as Cletus Kasady / Carnage:
    A psychotic serial killer who becomes the host of another symbiote, Carnage.[7][8] While in prison, Kasady refuses to talk with anyone besides Brock, who he considers to be a kindred spirit. Kasady looks different compared to his appearance in the mid-credits scene of the first film, which Serkis said indicates the passage of time between films.[1]

Additionally, Peggy Lu reprises her role as convenience store owner Mrs. Chen from the first film.[9][10] Sean Delaney and Larry Olubamiwo have been cast in undisclosed roles.[11][12]

Production

Development

During the long development of the 2018 film Venom, the character Carnage was expected to appear as an antagonist.[13][14] During pre-production on that film, the creative team decided not to include the character so they could focus on introducing the protagonists, Eddie Brock and Venom. Director Ruben Fleischer felt that leaving Venom's most formidable villain for a sequel would give the franchise a place to go and would be a natural next step, so Carnage's alter-ego Cletus Kasady was introduced in a mid-credits scene at the end of the first film with the intention of featuring him in a sequel. Fleischer wanted to cast Woody Harrelson in the role, feeling there was a natural connection between the character and Harrelson's performance in Natural Born Killers (1994), and asked Harrelson while the pair were discussing a sequel to their film Zombieland (2009). After meeting with Fleischer and Tom Hardy—who portrays Brock and Venom—for dinner, Harrelson agreed to take on the part.[8] Harrelson described his decision as a roll of the dice since he was unable to read a script for the sequel before signing on to the first film.[7] In August 2018, ahead of Venom's release, Hardy confirmed that he had signed on to star in two sequels.[2]

At the end of November 2018, Sony gave an October 2, 2020 release date to an untitled Marvel sequel that was believed to be Venom 2,[15][16] which would place the film in the same release timeframe as the first Venom;[15] box office analysts believed by then that Venom had been successful enough to guarantee a sequel would be made.[17] A month later, Venom writer Jeff Pinkner confirmed that a sequel was happening, but he was not involved in writing it at that point.[18] Fleischer reiterated this, saying that he could not discuss a sequel but he saw the first film as Brock and Venom "coming together. So there's a natural evolution from that to [a sequel where it is] like, okay, now what's it like to live together? It's like a bromantic sort of relationship."[19] In January, Kelly Marcel signed a "significant" deal with Sony to write and produce the sequel after also working on the script for the first film. This marked the official beginning of work on the film for the studio, and was revealed alongside confirmation of Avi Arad, Matt Tolmach, and Amy Pascal returning as producers. Hardy and Harrelson were also expected to return for the sequel, along with Michelle Williams in the role of Brock's ex-fiancée Anne Weying. No director was confirmed for the film, with Sony considering replacing Fleischer due to his commitments to Zombieland: Double Tap (2019),[3] though he still intended to be involved in Venom 2.[20]

By the end of July 2019, Sony hoped for filming to begin that November and had met with several candidates to replace Fleischer as director since he was still completing work on Zombieland: Double Tap at that time;[21][22] directors the studio met with include Andy Serkis, Travis Knight, and Rupert Wyatt.[21] Sony was also interested in Rupert Sanders directing the film, but that "didn't work out".[23] Serkis confirmed at the start of August that he had discussed the project with Sony and it was "potentially something that might happen",[24] shortly before he was officially hired to direct the film. Serkis was hired partly due to his experience working with CGI and motion-capture technology as both an actor and director.[25] Discussing the film soon after his hiring, Serkis said Hardy had been working closely with Marcel on the screenplay which was "centered around their take".[26] Fleischer said he was happy to let Serkis take over the franchise following the negative critical reaction that the first film received, believing reviewers had unfairly treated the "crowdpleasing movie", potentially due to biases against Sony and towards Marvel Studios' rival superhero films.[27] By the time Serkis was hired, Hutch Parker had joined the sequel as a producer. A friend of Sony Pictures chairman Tom Rothman, Parker previously served as a producer for several Marvel-based films produced by 20th Century Fox.[6][28]

Pre-production

In September 2019, Reid Scott was expected to reprise his role as Weying's boyfriend Dan from the first film.[6] The character Shriek was also expected to appear as the film's secondary villain and a love interest for Carnage. Many different actresses were looked at for the part,[29] before Naomie Harris was cast in the role in mid-October.[4][5] Stephen Graham had also joined the film, as Detective Mulligan, by the end of the year.[1][5] Tolmach said there was a chance the sequel could be rated R following the success of the R-rated Joker (2019), as well as previous successful R-rated comic book films such as Deadpool (2016) and Logan (2017). However, Tolmach cautioned that the PG-13 rating of the first Venom had led to box office success and they would not be looking to change the franchise's tone simply because it had worked for others.[30] He added that the biggest lesson learned from the first Venom was that fans loved the relationship between Brock and Venom, and the sequel would focus more on the two characters together because of this.[31] Chinese production company Tencent Pictures co-financed the sequel after previously doing the same for the first film.[32]

Filming

Principal photography began on November 15, 2019,[33] at Leavesden Studios in Hertfordshire, England, under the working title Fillmore.[34][35] Robert Richardson served as cinematographer for the film, reuniting with Serkis after they worked together on Breathe (2017).[36] Filming took place at the campus of London South Bank University in mid-January 2020.[37] Hardy revealed that filming in England was completed on February 8, with the production then moving to San Francisco where the film is set.[38] Location filming continued in that city for several weeks, taking place in several neighborhoods including the Tenderloin, North Beach, Nob Hill, and Potrero Hill. In Potrero Hill, the Anchor Brewery stood in for a police station, while filming in Nob Hill took place at Grace Cathedral on February 20 and 21. Filming also took place at the Palace of Fine Arts in the Marina District.[39]

Post-production

Post-production for the film began shortly before many film productions were forced to shut down due to the COVID-19 pandemic, with Serkis beginning work editing the film in London with the editorial department. Once post-production had to be shut down, the film's editor returned to the United States and began working with Serkis remotely to finish editing the film.[40] Actor Sean Delaney revealed in early April 2020 that he had a "very small blink-and-you'll-miss-me role" in the sequel, while Sony confirmed that the film was scheduled to be released on October 2, 2020, and was intended to keep that release date despite the pandemic.[11] Later that month, Sony moved the film's release date to June 25, 2021, after that date became available due to other COVID-19 related delays. Sony also announced the film's title as Venom: Let There Be Carnage.[41] Serkis felt the delay would give more time to improve the film's visual effects, and would help ensure that audience members would be comfortable with going to see the film in theaters.[40] In March 2021, the film's release was moved back again to September 17, 2021,[42] and then moved a week later to September 24, 2021.[43]

Serkis was excited to adapt the comic book version of Carnage for the screen, and explained that the symbiotes were designed to reflect their hosts, so he differented Venom and Carnage by reflecting Brock and Kasady, respectively, through their designs, abilities, and movements. Serkis worked with dancers and actors on a motion-capture stage to help define the movements of the two characters, and compared Venom to a quarterback who used brute force. For Carnage, Kasady's psychotic personality is shown through idiosyncratic and off-kilter movements, as well as being able to turn into mist and create "all manner of tendrils". Serkis compared fighting Carnage to fighting with an octopus.[1]

Music

Marco Beltrami was revealed to be the composer for the film in December 2020, after previously composing for several Marvel-based films produced by Parker.[44]

Marketing

After announcing the film's official title in April 2020, Sony also released a short teaser featuring the official logo for the film.[45] Many fans of the Venom comic books criticized the title, with some wondering why the comic book storyline title Maximum Carnage was not used.[46] Sam Barsanti of The A.V. Club also thought Maximum Carnage would have worked better, or even Venom 2, and negatively compared the official title to films like Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice (2016), The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford (2007), and Legend of the Guardians: The Owls of Ga'Hoole (2010).[47] /Film's Ethan Anderton acknowledged these criticisms, but felt it was a great title given the first film was "surprisingly goofy".[48] Vinnie Mancuso at Collider agreed, calling it "the perfect title for a beautifully stupid franchise". He said it suggested Sony "knows the kind of property it has on its hands".[49] Tom Reimann, also at Collider, described the teaser as Sony "proudly showing off the logo of the new film as if the title isn't completely insane".[45]

In March 2021, Serkis said that a trailer for the film had not yet been released due to the COVID-19 pandemic, with Sony waiting until audiences could see it in theaters.[50] The first trailer for the film was released in May,[1] with Ryan Parker of The Hollywood Reporter describing it as "intense with some movements of levity". Parker highlighted Harrelson's improved wig compared to the first film,[51] as did Collider's Rafael Motamayor,[52] and Corey Chichizola at CinemaBlend. Chichizola praised Harrelson's performance and presence in the trailer, and expressed excitement at seeing the brief shots of Venom and Carnage,[53] with Michael Kennedy of Screen Rant noting that the first teaser trailer for Venom had received negative responses for not featuring Venom in it and this trailer avoided that problem by showing both of the film's symbiote characters.[54]

Release

Theatrical

Venom: Let There Be Carnage is scheduled to be released in the United States on September 24, 2021,[43] in Real D 3D and IMAX 3D.[55][1] The film was previously set for release on October 2, 2020,[11] before it was shifted to June 25, 2021, due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[41] The film was further shifted to September 17, 2021,[42] and then to the week after.[43]

Home media

In April 2021, Sony signed a deal giving Disney access to their legacy content, including Marvel content in the Sony Pictures Universe of Marvel Characters, to stream on Disney+ and Hulu and appear on Disney's linear television networks. Disney's access to Sony's titles would come following their availability on Netflix.[56][57]

Future

Hardy confirmed in August 2018 that he had also signed on to star in a third Venom film.[2]

References

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External links