Spoilers for three movies you’ve probably seen before- Captain America: Civil War, Ant-Man and the Wasp, and Avengers: Endgame. I feel a little weird about covering these movies, but you know what? If you think it’s dumb then you can fight me. This may be the geekiest Ruddtrospective yet, where I get to gush about how much I love Endgame and how good the Russo brothers are at making movies that aren’t The Gray Man. And that’s okay.
Captain America: Civil War(2016) stars Chris Evans, Robert Downey jr, Scarlett Johansson, Anthony Mackie, Sebastian Stan, Don Cheadle, Chadwick Boseman, Paul Bettany, Elizabeth Olsen, Jeremy Renner, Emily VanCamp, Tom Holland, Paul Rudd, Daniel Brühl, Martin Freeman, and William Hurt. It was directed by Joe and Anthony Russo, with a screenplay written by Christopher Markus and Stephen McFeely.
That was a lot of people. Good thing the casts of these movies don’t ramp up and get more full of celebrities from here, right? Usually I rewatch the Rudd movies I’ve already seen and take notes for my review as I watch them. But I’m running out of time to post this before the movie comes out, and also I’ve seen all three of these multiple times. So instead I’ll give facts about how these various movies differ from the comics and then give my miscellaneous thoughts and feelings about said movies. I know that these three movies probably aren’t as good as I think they are, but I’m kind of blind to the quality of them at this point. Specifically the ones that the Russo brothers made. They came out when I was the most fanboyish. So if you think they’re bad, that’s completely fine. I disagree.
So in the comics all of this went down very differently. I believe Hawkeye was dead at the time, as was Vision(Although I think the Young Avengers version of him may have been active? It’s a very long story.), and the Winter Soldier was still mostly in hiding. Scarlet Witch, Black Widow, War Machine, Black Panther, and Scott Lang were not really major players in the comic at all. The comic focused more on secret identities than superhero accountability, and everyone kind of acted out of character because it was written by Mark Millar, who loves making characters act edgy. In the comic Spider-Man sided with Iron Man initially and revealed his secret identity to the world. He eventually switched sides and joined up with Captain America. Of the more direct comic to movie adaptations Marvel has done, this is one of the most faithful to the original concept even though virtually everything was changed. In the comics the Marvel superheroes had been around for much longer and there were hundreds of characters involved. In this one there’s maybe twelve superheroes? That number seems right. Anyway, time for a semi-chronological rundown of my thoughts on this movie, pulled entirely from memory. This should be fun.
- Alright, let’s do it. If I remember correctly, the movie begins with a flashback of the Winter Soldier being unfrozen and sent out on a mission to hijack a car and steal some weird blood packs from the trunk. But we don’t see who’s in the car, whoever could it be?? It’s Tony Stark’s parents. Spoiler alert for a movie that came out seven years ago. Ugh. Seven years? That’s not depressing at all.
- I remember very vividly the week that this movie came out because I was super hyped and I wouldn’t shut up about it. I had a little notebook I carried with me and I kept going up to people asking them if they thought Captain America or Iron Man was going to win, and which one was better. From memory I got a lot of tallies, and it’s surprising that people were willing to humor me, considering the fact that I was very annoying and almost never stopped talking and literally everybody at my school hated me. I didn’t really have any friends in Middle School.
- After the flashback we get to see the new Avengers team that was introduced at the end of Age of Ultron fighting Crossbones and his mercenaries. They kill him pretty quickly from memory, which is a bummer. I’m not a huge fan of the character, but I like Frank Grillo and the costume always looked cool. It’s cool that his death is the inciting moment of everything though. Also his gauntlets, which do big slammy punches, are repurposed in Spider-Man: Homecoming to become the Shocker’s gauntlets. That’s a fun bit of continuity right there.
- I think the Iron Man at MIT scene is next? I know this is stupid, what I’m doing here, but I don’t have time to rewatch the movies. This whole sequence is interesting for many reasons. John Slattery is in it, that’s one reason. I love John Slattery.
- The setup of this scene is that Tony Stark is giving a speech at MIT which includes him reliving the last time he spoke to his parents through holograms and some pretty good Robert Downey jr de-aging. After he does that very personal thing in front of hundreds of people, he reads off a teleprompter that says he’s supposed to introduce Pepper Potts, but they’re broken up at this point because Gwyneth Paltrow was doing something else or wanted more money or she was busy making those weird candles or something? it doesn’t matter because they’re back together in the next movie.
- The other thing I love about this scene is that it’s a great example of my favorite thing about Marvel comics and movies: even the smallest, most seemingly inconsequential moment or character, can come back later on in a much bigger way. In this scene, Tony tells the MIT audience about the hologram technology which he has dubbed Binarily Augmented Retro-Framing, or B.A.R.F. which seems like just a throwaway joke. But in Spider-Man: Far From Home we learn that this technology was created by Jake Gyllenhaal, who is quietly seething in a turtleneck just off-camera during this scene. I love stuff like that. Jake Gyllenhaal later uses his hologram technology to fuck with Spider-Man and trick him into walking in front of a train, all because Tony Stark made a barf joke one time. Good job, Tony.
- Tony walks off-stage and runs into the great Jim Rash, playing a teacher at a college(Hmmm). Jim Rash is in this because the Russo brothers directed a few episodes of Community, and so a few of the great actors from that show cameo throughout their Marvel movies. The Russo brothers also directed some episodes of Arrested Development, and from memory the Bluth stair car is in the airport scene in Germany.
- Tony also meets Alfre Woodard, who plays a woman grieving the loss of her son who died in Sokovia during the events of Age of Ultron. Alfre Woodard is also in Luke Cage as Mariah Dillard. I’m spending way too much time on this one scene, aren’t I? Moving on.
- Now Iron Man and William Hurt want the Avengers to be more accountable. Of course Iron Man was an arms dealer and even now he’s constantly creating villains accidentally and flying into other countries and shooting people. He created an evil robot in the last movie that tried to turn a European city into a meteor and like I said he literally just created another villain like five minutes ago but he’s not the one that needs to be held accountable, it’s the seventy year old patriotic hunk that exclusively does good things. And William Hurt, you turned Tim Roth into a giant amphibious monster that basically destroyed Harlem! Why are you judging people??? I mean, I guess it wasn’t directly your fault. I’m sorry I yelled at you, William Hurt. Rest in peace.
- After the Avengers start arguing, Captain America goes to a funeral and a big explosion happens at a UN meeting. Chadwick Boseman is at that meeting. I know it’s weird to miss a man I never met, but there’s so many terrible people in this world that haven’t died, yet Chadwick and Heath Ledger are dead. That sucks.
- I’ll briefly explain the rest of the plot because I don’t quite know why I am to begin with and then I’ll just talk about the airport scene, which is really all that matters for our purposes.
- Lots of fighting and arrests and mind controls happen and Steve Rogers flexes his biceps at one point to stop a helicopter from flying away, which is a beautiful moment. Captain America and Iron Man both recruit different superheroes to punch each other at a German airport. And then Captain America and Iron Man have a really big fight and go their separate ways. Alright, that’s an hour or so of plot out of the way.
- Ant-Man is in maybe three scenes in this movie, all up. These three scenes can be summed up by three Paul Ruddisms.
- Scene #1: “Thinks for thanking of me”
Paul Rudd is brought to Germany by Jeremy Renner in a big van, where he meets Captain America and gets all flustered by his massive biceps. This scene is great because it’s just Paul Rudd spinning his wheels and acting like an enthusiastic goof.
Scene #2: “Does anyone have any orange slices?”
This line was improvised. Paul Rudd remembered that you’re technically supposed to eat orange slices after a strenuous workout because they have electrolytes or something? And he thought it’d be funny to say that after he changes back from Giant Man to regular size. This line has been called back to twice now. In Endgame, when Hawkeye tests out the time travel tech and comes back to the present day, Scott is holding orange slices for Clint in case he needs them. And in Quantumania, I’ve heard there’s a bit where both Scott and his daughter are giant-sized and Cassie says she’s craving citrus. Great stuff.
Scene #3: “Come on, man”
Admittedly I stretched a bit here for this line. I’m pretty sure he has a very brief interaction with Tony Stark while Tony is in between arguing with Hawkeye and talking to Falcon about where Cap and Bucky are. Entirely from memory, this is the interaction-
Scott: Hank Pym always says you can never trust a Stark.
Tony: Who are you again?
Scott: Come on, man.
Again, it’s a throw away line. But Paul Rudd doesn’t care. He made that reaction funny because he’s the best.
- The airport sequence overall is the best part of the movie, action-wise and joke-wise. Also it has the most Paul Rudd in it. Hmm. Interesting. I wonder if it’s a coincidence that the scene with the most Paul Rudd is the best scene in the movie? And action-wise, in terms of what Ant-Man can do, I think the Russo brothers did a great job showing all that off here. He’s big. He’s small. He’s normal-sized. He does that leg flip thing that Evangeline Lilly taught him on Black Widow. He’s bantering with Falcon about how he kicked his ass. He’s on one of Hawkeye’s arrows and he’s running around inside Iron Man’s armor. Fantastic stuff. There’s that funny line where Ant-Man getting big prompts Tony Stark to ask if anyone on his team has any surprising powers they forgot to mention. Good movie.
Overall Rating: 8.5/10(It may not be the best or most visually exciting movie of all time, but it’s a fun one and one of the better comic book movies.)
Rudd Rating: 9/10(Paul Rudd is the best and he can be the best no matter how much screentime he has. He’s fantastic in this, and you all know that.)
Ant-Man and the Wasp(2018) stars Paul Rudd, Evangeline Lilly, Michael Douglas, Michelle Pfeiffer, Michael Peña, David Dastmalchian, TI, Randall Park, Judy Greer, Bobby Cannavale, Abby Ryder Fortson, Hannah John-Kamen, Laurence Fishburne, and Walton Goggins. It was directed by Peyton Reed, with a screenplay written by Chris McKenna, Erik Sommers, Andrew Barrer, Gabriel Ferrari, and Paul Rudd.
This is an interesting movie to talk about, because I enjoy it, even though, as a superhero movie, it’s not very good. None of the action sequences are particularly spectacular, nor do they exhibit shrinking and growing in fun ways like the last one did. Also all the action sequences were spoiled in the trailers. The three antagonists are not particularly villainous, either. But this movie is still good and fun to watch(For me at least) because it succeeds as a comedy. And I think this is most likely due to Paul Rudd’s involvement in writing the script. Quick peek behind the curtain, I’m behind on posting this one and I have actually seen Quantumania now and the biggest problem I have with that movie is that none of the jokes really landed for me. Whereas with this one there are so many great gags that I’ll get to. So yeah. In terms of what parts of the comics this is adapting, the movie isn’t really based on any specific comic. Bill Foster in the comics is a contemporary of Hank Pym’s, from memory, and he was also the masked superhero Goliath. Ghost is 100% completely different from the comic book version of that character, who from memory is just a thief that steals technology. And Janet did have to get rescued from a tiny realm, but it happened differently in the comics. Anyway. Review from memory time.
- So I believe this one starts with another flashback to the time that Janet Van Dyne shrank too much and you get to see young Hope Van Dyne playing hide and seek with her mom, whose face is now visible to the audience. They didn’t really show Janet in the last movie because they were waiting to officially cast her. I can’t remember if the hide and seek scene is right at the beginning. I know it becomes a plot point later on because Paul Rudd is starting to get flashes of Janet’s memories. It’s interesting that this movie starts with a future superhero’s parents leaving on a deadly mission while a game of hide and seek is going on. That’s how The Amazing Spider-Man starts. To be clear, these movies don’t have similar openings on purpose. This factoid means nothing, it’s just a connection that my brain made.
- Paul Rudd is under house arrest, entertaining his daughter with ant adventures and close-up magic. The house arrest plotline highlights one of the main issues I have with the Marvel movies. Sometimes the interconnectivity can be detrimental to the cohesive nature of some of the separate trilogies or movie series that exist within this franchise.
- What I mean by that is Marvel in itself is a franchise, but Captain America, Thor, Iron Man, Ant-Man, Spider-Man, Black Panther, the Guardians, what have you, all exist in this larger franchise while occupying their own series of movies that are impacted by the larger story. Narratively this is quite interesting and this is what the comics are like, but comics are different from movies. Comics are never ending and if something in a big Marvel event effects the ongoing story of Spider-Man that doesn’t necessarily mean it’ll impact the narrative of that comic. Whereas in the movies, I think each movie suffers slightly the more that it leans into the narrative effects of a different movie. Ant-Man now has a trilogy of movies, but if you only watch Ant-Man movies and none of the others, that trilogy doesn’t work at all. I’ll explain what I mean.
- Ant-Man(2015) – Scott Lang is released from prison, manipulated into becoming the size-changing superhero Ant-Man, and, with the help of Hank Pym and Hope Van Dyne, he saves his daughter from an evil bald man and stops that bald man from giving bad people size-changing technology.
Ant-Man and the Wasp(2018) – Scott Lang is on house arrest following a big superhero dust-up that happened in a different movie. He has to once again team up with Hank Pym and Hope Van Dyne to save Janet Van Dyne from the Quantum Realm, while dealing with new foes such as a sick woman who wants help, a middle-aged scientist, and a restaurant owner/criminal.
Ant-Man and the Wasp: Quantumania(2023) Scott Lang helped save the world in a different movie and now his daughter is suddenly much older and he’s become trapped in the Quantum Realm and has to get out.
- I guess what I’m trying to say is that I like the Marvel movies, and I appreciate the interconnected nature because I’ve seen all of them, but movies are different from comics and I think the interconnectivity have made the separate trilogies and series less narratively cohesive and impactful. Does that make sense? I don’t know.
- As I said above, the story and action sequences are kind of irrelevant in this. This is basically the plot: Scott is in witness protection. Hank and Hope don’t like him because he used their tech to do something illegal so now they’re fugitives as well. Then Scott starts hallucinating and thinking he’s Michelle Pfeiffer. Hank and Hope need info from Scott’s brain to save her. They go to get something from Walton Goggins. It goes bad and Walton Goggins spends the movie trying to kill them. Also an intangible woman shows up and she’s partners with Lawrence Fishburne, who is also in this. Eventually, despite Walton Goggins, the FBI, Lawrence Fishburne, and the intangible lady all trying to stop them from rescuing Michelle Pfeiffer, Scott, Hope and Hank manage to rescue Michelle Pfeiffer. Then in the post-credits everyone but Scott turns into dust and Scott gets stuck in the Quantum Realm for five hours. We’ll get back to that. Now for the jokes I enjoy.
- The sequence of Paul Rudd trying to find things to do while under house arrest is great. I love that him showing Jimmy Woo close-up magic ends up getting called back to in WandaVision.
- I like the addition of tiny cars to this movie. It’s a fun idea for people trying to avoid the cops, though not an idea that is at all effective in real life. The idea that Hank has all these cars, including ones that look like Hot Wheels, is funny to me. He’s a rich man, so presumably he bought all of these before he became a fugitive, but I like the idea that he just walked down the street and shrunk a bunch of cars that belonged to other people. Nobody could stop him. You can’t say “HEY, OLD MAN, DON’T TAKE MY CAR!” because then he’ll shrink you! And either you’ll turn into a tiny human or orange goo like in the first one. Who knows? But either way you’re dead. It’s easier to just let Michael Douglas steal your tiny car. I’d give him the keys, even. I don’t want to upset this guy. I want to become friends with him so he’ll let me use some shrinking technology. And then if a normal-sized person ever tries to steal my normal-car, I could shrink them and steal their car instead!
- I want to make it clear to any police officers that might be reading this that I have no intention of ever stealing a car of any size, even if shrinking technology is eventually created that allows me to make this weird hypothetical scenario a reality. I promise. I don’t want to go to jail for any of the excellent jokes that I make on this blog, no matter how incredibly funny they are.
- I feel like the ongoing joke about how wearing baseball hats and sunglasses and jackets isn’t a good disguise was a Paul Rudd idea. That sounds like a joke he came up with. “We just look like ourselves at a baseball game!”
- There’s a moment where Ant-Man and the Wasp are exploring the Ghost’s lair and there’s a jump scare moment with Ghost’s costume. When I first saw this movie with my friend Ella, I yelped at that bit, and her and her mom laughed at me. If you’re reading this, Ella, I want you to know I haven’t forgiven you for laughing. How dare you?
- Another part of this movie I forgot about is that Paul Rudd is wearing a prototype suit that sometime’s doesn’t work and Paul Rudd ends up stuck at the size of a toddler. That also feels like a joke he came up with.
- See, the more I think about this movie the more I remember some sort of funny joke or gag that I like from it. I wasn’t trying to be harsh by ranting about the action sequences, which are still fun to watch. I do really like this movie.
- Paul Rudd’s daughter gave him a “World’s Greatest Grandma” trophy.
- Michael Peña keeps complaining about how expensive and unnecessary an undercarriage wash for his van is. Don’t know why that joke is in this superhero movie, but I love it.
- Bobby Cannavale goes from mean secondary antagonist in the first movie to Scott’s bro that hugs him a lot in the second. I’m just listing random thoughts at this point. This doesn’t need to be structured.
- I wonder if Ghost could avoid getting snapped by going intangible? Could the Vision do that if he wasn’t super dead?
- Speaking of Randall Park, go check out Blockbuster on Netflix, a show I kind of liked that everyone else just said no to upon release.
- I remember that Peyton Reed was bummed out that they introduced the Giant-Man thing in Civil War, which is fair. I like that airport scene and it wouldn’t be as awesome if he didn’t grow big, but of course that’s a reveal you want to save for your own movie. I like Giant-Man in this though. He’s using trucks as skateboards and pretending to be a dolphin or something. I also like that he can’t be big for very long without passing out, which I’m pretty sure gets negated in Endgame because he’s just big for a while.
- I like this movie. I specifically really enjoy the scenes with Scott and his daughter(Abby Ryder Fortson, who will soon be Margaret in Are You There God? It’s Me, Margaret, a movie I am excited for.) and I miss those two together. They’re a good pair.
- The truth serum gag is also great.
Overall Rating: 8/10(I feel like I was overly critical about this? I like this movie. It’s good. It’s a fun movie to have on when I need to get stuff done.)
Rudd Rating: 9.5/10(There’s some great Paul Ruddisms in this. From memory the conversation between him and Randall Park at the end about whether they’ll see each other again was improvised, which tracks.)
Alright, this is gonna be a lot. Here we go. Avengers: Endgame stars Chris Evans, Robert Downey jr, Scarlett Johansson, Chris Hemsworth, Mark Ruffalo, Jeremy Renner, Don Cheadle, Paul Rudd, Brie Larson, Karen Gillan, Bradley Cooper, Josh Brolin, Benedict Cumberbatch, Chadwick Boseman, Tom Holland, Zoe Saldana, Evangeline Lilly, Tessa Thompson, Rene Russo, Elizabeth Olsen, Anthony Mackie, Sebastian Stan, Tom Hiddleston, Danai Gurira, Winston Duke, Benedict Wong, Pom Klementieff, Dave Bautista, Chris Pratt, Sean Gunn, Vincent Diesel, Bradley Cooper, Letitia Wright, John Slattery, Tilda Swinton, Jon Favreau, Hayley Atwell, Natalie Portman, Marisa Tomei, Taika Waititi, Angela Bassett, Michael Douglas, Michelle Pfeiffer, William Hurt, Cobie Smulders, Linda Cardellini, Frank Grillo, Robert Redford, and Samuel L. Jackson. Those are the main ones, yeah? My fingers hurt from writing all those names.
I mostly want to focus on the Paul Rudd bits in this movie because it’s three hours long and I know I’ll get sidetracked talking about all the other stuff that happens and then the post will be too long. So I’m gonna focus mostly on Paul Rudd. And Captain America, because he’s great in this movie in particular, I think. But first, comics connections. Now, the only direct comic to movie thing I specifically know is in this is the bit where Cap’s shield is broken by Thanos. Also Smart Hulk, which has been done in a number of different ways over the years. Other than that I’m pretty sure the bulk of the plot, specifically how they defeat Thanos, is not taken from any specific comic. I’ve never read any of the Marvel Infinity comics that these are based on, though, and most of the Marvel knowledge my dad passed on to me(And the rest that I’ve accumulated on my own) is not in general cosmic based. That’s one of my blind spots.
- So Paul Rudd, when we last saw him, was trapped in the Quantum Realm and the three people that knew he was in there are gone. So whoever will rescue him? How will he escape his tiny prison? The answer is a rat.
- Paul Rudd, upon escaping the Quantum Realm and materializing back in the real world inside the back of his friend’s van in a storage unit, tracks down his name on a memorial thingy, and then finds his daughter, who is five years older and about to get recast. I love the scene where he reconnects with his daughter, because Paul Rudd is a good actor, and he can pull off “I’m sad that my daughter is older but happy she’s not dead, man those five hours were longer than I thought, weren’t they?”
- Then he goes to the Avengers warehouse(Should’ve been a mansion like in the comics), steals half of Scarlett Johansson’s sandwich, and tries to explain time travel to Captain America.
- The weird thing about these movies is they can never decide if they want Scott Lang to be an idiot or not. Because he isn’t. In the first one we’re told he used to be a cat burglar, and we see him in action robbing Hank Pym’s house. He is a very competent thief and he’s not an idiot. He’s the whole reason the Avengers are able to save everyone at the end, because he went to Tony Stark and said “Let’s do time travel please” and Tony Stark said no, went away for a bit, changed his mind, and came back and took all the credit. It was Ant-Man’s idea! And then Rocket Raccoon is tussling his hair and being all like “Awww, it’s so cute that you think you can contribute.” Shut up, raccoon! You don’t know his journey! So yeah, in the first movie he’s portrayed as a smart enough guy that’s just out of his league with super complicated shrinking technology. In Civil War he seems to have gotten a handle on the tech and people aren’t making jokes about how stupid he is. In Ant-Man and the Wasp his intelligence isn’t really a factor, and in this everyone is just constantly going “SHUT UP ANT-MAN YOU’RE SO FUCKING STUPID HOW DARE YOU TRY TO CONTRIBUTE TO THIS CONVERSATION YOU STUPID MAN-CHILD!!!”
- So Scott presents the idea of time travel to the Avengers, having only aged five hours while the rest of the Avengers have aged five years. You can’t tell that Captain America has aged though. He still looks the same as he did in the 1940’s.
- The Avengers traveling back in time through their different movies in order to stop Thanos is a great idea, in my opinion. I will say that I wish they had waited on a big time travel movie until they used Kang as a villain, because that really would be a perfect plotline for the upcoming Avengers: The Kang Dynasty. But I love this plotline for this movie. I know, what a shocking thing to say about this beloved Hollywood blockbuster. And I specifically love that they decided to have Thor and Rocket travel back in time to Thor: The Dark World, which most people have decided is a bad movie, but I think it’s pretty good.
- I forgot to summarize the plot! Basically Josh Brolin destroyed the Avengers and killed half of all living people(Presumably the already dead people were unaffected) and now Josh Brolin is dead and it’s been five years and they want to go on a quest to get those people back and undo the terrible thing they were unable to stop. So they go through time to recover working versions of the Infinity Stones so they can undo the snap. But in the process they accidentally alert Josh Brolin(circa 2014) to their plan and he meets back up with them in 2023 and there’s a big battle and Iron Man dies after saying the same thing he said fifteen years previously. Also Captain America travels back in time to the 40’s to be with Peggy Carter, the love of his life.
- One terrible thing about this movie, just unbelievably horrible, is Hawkeye’s hair.
- I mean, that’s objectively bad hair, yeah? It’s buzzed on the sides and feathery on top and Jeremy Renner, a man in his late forties(When the movie came out), is far too old to have hair like that. I’m not trying to insult Jeremy Renner as a person. I know I’ve mocked his acting abilities in the past, but also it really sucks that he almost died recently. But the hair is bad. Specifically the bit in the back. If they shaved the whole back bit it would look so much better but still not that good. Ugh. Terrible.
- All of my favorite action sequences in this are about Captain America. And by all I mean the two action sequences that I love are focused on Captain America.
- I really, really like the Captain America bits in this movie so this is gonna stop being a Paul Rudd-focused blog for a moment. Welcome to Christrospective, everybody. The scene where Steve Rogers fights 2012 Steve Rogers is so awesome and I can still remember how excited I got when I realized what was about to happen. The bit where he picks up Thor’s hammer and beats the shit out of Thanos is even more amazing, and as I said in my previous post “Why Do I Love Superheroes?” I was already crying by the time this scene began and I didn’t stop crying until the movie ended.
- I don’t really know what else to say about this three hour long movie. I just really really like it. I don’t know. I wrote a bunch about the other movies. Good movie. Good Paul Rudd performance.
Overall Rating: 9/10(Again, maybe I’m blind to the quality of these and this isn’t as good a movie as I think it is, but it’s been almost four years now and I still love it. It’s three hours, but I’ve rewatched it many times and I still get excited when I watch the third act battle.)
Rudd Rating: 9/10(There’s not nearly enough Paul Rudd in this three hour long movie. He’s in it and he’s good in it, but he’s not in it enough. More Paul Rudd! Always!)
I did it!!! I ran through the remaining Marvel Paul Rudd movies before(not really) the release of that big movie that’s coming out. I’m so proud of me! And I’m finally getting back on track with the blog. Wooh!!!