The Best & Worst Scene From Each Spider-Man Movie

The best and worst scenes in the Spider-Man franchise's live-action history are spread throughout three generations of the character's solo movies. Tobey Maguire was the first to give life to the wall-crawler on the big screen, with the actor starring a trilogy of Spider-Man movies by director Sam Raimi. After Maguire's Spider-Man 4 was canceled, Sony rebooted the franchise with Andrew Garfield's younger — and cooler — take on Peter Parker. The actor would headline two The Amazing Spider-Man movies before the franchise would go through another reboot. This time, Sony was not the only studio behind the character, as Marvel Studios took over creative duties for the franchise.
Tom Holland is the current version of Spider-Man, with the actor having starred in a solo trilogy as the character in the Marvel Cinematic Universe so far. The upcoming Spider-Man 4 is set to break the MCU's release trend as Holland's next adventure as Peter Parker will come after a longer gap than usual. Throughout the three iterations of the Spider-Man movie franchise, the character has seen some amazing moments that connect back to the comics or even go somewhere completely new, as well as some scenes that simply fall flat. Here is a list of the best and worst scenes in each Spider-Man movie.
Spider-Man (2002)'s Best Scene: Uncle Ben’s Death Maguire's first movie as Peter Parker, 2002's Spider-Man, perfectly brought to life one of the most iconic moments from Spider-Man's comic book history — Uncle Ben's death. Cliff Robertson's Uncle Ben was the lovable character whose demise would have the greatest impact on who Peter would become as Spider-Man. Before dying, Uncle Ben told Peter that “with great power comes great responsibility.” The character's death scene later in the movie, which Maguire's Peter could have prevented had he not been riddled with anger, was eerily done. Peter crying over a dying Uncle Ben stands as Spider-Man's best scene due to its compelling display of emotion.
Spider-Man (2002)'s Worst Scene: Harry Trying To Control What MJ Wears James Franco's Harry Osborn has a series of highs and lows throughout the Raimi Spider-Man trilogy, and one of the character's worst moments — and most uncharacteristic — comes in the original Spider-Man. Nervous to present his new girlfriend, Mary Jane Watson, to his father, Norman Osborn, Harry gives MJ a hard time about the red dress she was wearing, showing an ugly sexist side of the character that came across poorly on the big screen. MJ would later meet Norman again while wearing a black dress, which Harry told her would impress his dad, honing the awful moment home.
Spider-Man 2's Best Scene: Spider-Man Saving The Train Spider-Man 2 (2004) is highly-regarded as not only one of the best Spider-Man movies but as one of the most beloved additions to the superhero medium of all time. Several scenes in Spider-Man 2 could have been deserving of being elected the movie's best scene, as is the high level of quality of the movie. That said, Spider-Man 2's best scene has to be Maguire's wall-crawler fighting Doc Ock on the train, saving its passengers, and sharing a sweet moment with them as he is carried by the masses. Peter's identity is revealed, but everyone vows to not say a word, cementing Peter as the friendly neighborhood Spider-Man.
Spider-Man 2's Worst Scene: The Recreation Of The Iconic Spider-Man Kiss The upside-down rain kiss shared between MJ and Spider-Man in the original Spider-Man has become one of the movie's most iconic moments, being recreated throughout different mediums. Spider-Man 2 brought its own recreation of the scene, with MJ attempting to recapture the magic of the kiss between her and Peter, now with John Jameson, the man she almost married in the film. The scene served its purpose of showing how MJ did not feel with Jameson the same way that she did when kissing Spider-Man, but in a movie filled with iconic moments, the lackluster reprisal of one of the most important moments of the character's live-action history was unnecessary.
Spider-Man 3's Best Scene: Peter Forgiving Sandman For Killing Uncle Ben Thomas Haden Church's Sandman was a complex character in Maguire's last solo movie as Peter Parker, Spider-Man 3. The film showed a depiction of Sandman as a character that did not really want to be a villain, committing crimes to be able to pay for his sick daughter's medical bills. Peter understood the character's struggle, and the moment Spider-Man forgave Sandman for his biggest transgression, accidentally killing Uncle Ben, is Spider-Man 3's best scene. The Raimi Spider-Man trilogy finale was mainly about Peter letting go of his rage, and him forgiving Sandman for killing Uncle Ben helped him complete his arc beautifully.
Spider-Man 3's Worst Scene: The Dance Spider-Man 3 has many flaws, as it is widely known that Raimi was forced to include Venom in the movie despite not wanting to, which led to major story changes to the director's original scene for the film. While under the influence of the Venom symbiote, Maguire's Peter becomes detached from other people, acting like a selfish prick, which leads to the character's infamous dance scene. The moment is not only cheesy but poorly executed. It is Spider-Man 3's worst scene, and sadly, it has since become a popular meme, which keeps the scene from being forgotten to this day.
The Amazing Spider-Man's Best Scene: The Crane Swing Garfield's Spider-Man constantly proves in his two solo movies that the hero is always looking out for the little guy, which makes it all the more special when the population shows Spider-Man that he can count on them as well. The Amazing Spider-Man's best scene comes at the end of the movie, when Spider-Man gets shot by the police and hurts his leg, being unable to swing properly on his own. That is when the father of a kid Peter saved earlier in the movie arranges a path of cranes with his work friends to allow a clear line for Spider-Man to swing to Oscorp and stop the Lizard. The scene is deeply emotional, showing how Spider-Man positively influences others.
The Amazing Spider-Man's Worst Scene: The Reveal Of The Lizard’s Plan The Amazing Spider-Man's take on the Lizard is very hit-or-miss, with actor Rhys Ifans doing his best with the material he was given, but the movie's version of the Lizard is far from the most memorable villain in a Spider-Man film. That is why The Amazing Spider-Man's worst scene comes when the Lizard reveals his master plan — turn everyone into Lizards. The lackluster choice was devoid of any creativity and brought down the movie, which was supposed to be a fresh take on the story after rebooting the franchise.
The Amazing Spider-Man 2's Best Scene: Gwen Stacy’s Death Gwen's death scene is easily the best moment in The Amazing Spider-Man 2. Garfield's Spider-Man franchise leaned heavily on the fan-favorite romance between Peter and Gwen, as Garfield and Gwen Stacy actress Emma Stone displayed electrifying chemistry throughout the two movies. As George Stacy died in The Amazing Spider-Man, Peter promised Gwen's father that he would keep her out of harm's way. He tried to keep that promise but saw the love of his life die in front of him, with Spider-Man frantically trying to reach Gwen as she fell to her death, failing to do so. The haunting scene perfectly translated one of Spider-Man comics' most iconic stories.
The Amazing Spider-Man 2's Worst Scene: Peter's Parents' Plane Crash The Amazing Spider-Man movies had a weird fixation for explaining the backstory of Peter's parents, something that is not really needed for a good Spider-Man story. The Amazing Spider-Man 2's worst scene is when the film shows how Richard and Mary Parker died, with the characters being part of a major action sequence that resulted in their plane crashing. The scene fell out of place in the already bloated film, especially since it would have been followed up by the reveal that Richard Parker was still alive, which ended up being deleted.
Spider Man: Homecoming's Best Scene: Peter And Vulture’s Car Talk Spider-Man: Homecoming was a great first step for Holland's trilogy. Spider-Man: Homecoming's best scene has to be Peter and Vulture's car talk. After the shocking reveal that Michael Keaton's Vulture was the father of Peter's girlfriend, Liz, the movie showed the villain slowly realizing that Peter was Spider-Man as he took the couple to a high school dance. Vulture then proceeded to scare Peter out of his mind. The scene is the best offering in the film due to Keaton's eerie acting, making the moment carry as much power as any high-octane action scene between Spider-Man and a villain could. It cemented the personal stakes between the characters.
Spider Man: Homecoming's Worst Scene: Flash Thompson’s Poor Joke Tony Revolori's take on Flash Thompson is not universally beloved. Spider-Man: Homecoming's worst scene is Flash promoting a "Penis Parker" chant. While the movie's main characters were all in high school, the scene came across as very immature and extremely cringe-worthy. Flash is supposed to be Peter's bully, but Spider-Man: Homecoming never managed to make it believable, with the joke scene being the best example why.
Spider-Man: Far From Home's Best Scene: Spider-Man Finally Embracing The Peter Tingle Spider-Man: Far From Home's best scene comes from the moment that Holland's character finally masters his "Peter Tingle," the silly nickname given by Aunt May for the MCU's version of the Spider-Sense. Peter lets go of any self-doubt to focus on just reacting to Mysterio's drones through his Peter Tingle rather than using his eyes and falling prey to the villain's illusions. The moment was the best scene in the movie due to it being a formative step on Holland's Peter's journey to becoming the best version of Spider-Man he can be and focusing on one of Spider-Man's most iconic powers.


不想錯過? 請追蹤FB專頁!    
前一頁 後一頁