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  1. The Incredible Hulk premiered at the Gibson Amphitheatre in Universal City, California, on June 8, 2008, and was released in the United States on June 13, as part of Phase One of the MCU. It received generally favorable reviews and was considered to be an improvement over the 2003 film.

  2. The Incredible Hulk is a 2008 superhero film, based on the Marvel Comics superhero Hulk. A reboot of the Hulk franchise, it is the second film in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, and the second installment of Phase One. The film was released on June 13, 2008. The film is directed by Louis Leterrier and stars Edward Norton as Bruce Banner/Hulk ...

  3. Doctor Robert Bruce Banner, M.D., Ph.D., is a renowned scientist and a founding member of the Avengers. Highly respected for his work in biochemistry, nuclear physics, and gamma radiation, he was commissioned by Thaddeus Ross to recreate the Super Soldier Serum which created Captain America, although Ross elected not to inform Banner what he was creating. However, when an exposure to high ...

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    Is the Incredible Hulk part of the Marvel Cinematic Universe?

    Is the Incredible Hulk the sequel to the Hulk?

    Is the Incredible Hulk a Marvel movie?

    What are The Incredible Hulk movies?

    • Concept, Creation, and Characterization
    • Appearances and Future
    • Fictional Character Biography
    • Differences from The Comic Books
    • Reception
    • See Also
    • External Links

    The Hulk first appeared as a comic book character in The Incredible Hulk #1 (cover dated May 1962), written by Stan Lee, penciled and co-plotted by Jack Kirby, and inked by Paul Reinman. Lee cited influence from Frankenstein and Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde in the Hulk's creation, while Kirby recalled as inspiration the tale of a mother who rescues her child who is trapped beneath a car. Lee gave the Hulk's alter ego the alliterative name "Bruce Banner" because he found he had less difficulty remembering alliterative names. The Hulk was initially grey, but coloring problems led to the creature being made green. Banner and his alter ego appeared in a 1978 live-action TV series, and in a 2003 film that received mixed reviews,with Marvel Studios regaining the film production rights for the character in February 2006. In the mid-2000s, Kevin Feige realized that Marvel still owned the rights to the core members of the Avengers, which now included Hulk. Feige, a self-professed "fanboy", envisi...

    Feature films

    1. Edward Norton portrays Bruce Banner in The Incredible Hulk (2008), with Lou Ferrignoproviding the voice of the Hulk. 2. Mark Ruffalo took on the role of Banner in The Avengers (2012). This time, the voice of the Hulk was a mix of Ruffalo, Ferrigno and few others, though the Hulk's single line of dialog, "Puny god", was provided solely by Ruffalo. Mike Seymour of FX Guide called Ruffalo's Hulk "the most successful Hulk" in comparison to "the less than fully successful earlier attempts at di...

    Television

    1. Archival footage of the character appears in the opening scene of the Disney+ TV series Loki. 2. Ruffalo is confirmed to reprise his role in the upcoming Disney+ animated series, What If...? 3. Ruffalo will return as Bruce Banner in the She-Hulk live-action series. In March 2020, Ruffalo confirmed that he was formally in talks to reprise his role in the series. In December 2020, Kevin Feige confirmed that Bruce Banner/Hulk will be in the She-Hulktelevision series.

    Origin

    Bruce Banner is a renowned scientist and Medical Doctor (M.D.), with seven Ph.D.s and expertise in the field of gamma radiation. At Culver University in Virginia, General Thaddeus Ross meets with Dr. Bruce Banner, the colleague and boyfriend of his daughter Betty, regarding an experiment that Ross claims is meant to make humans immune to gamma radiation. The experiment — part of a World War IIera "super soldier" program that Ross hopes to recreate — fails, and the exposure to gamma radiation...

    Fugitive from the government

    Five years later,[c] Banner works at a soda bottling factory in Rocinha, Rio de Janeiro in Brazil, while searching for a cure for his condition. On the Internet, he collaborates with a colleague he knows only as "Mr. Blue", and to whom he is "Mr. Green". He also learns Yoga techniques to help keep control, and has not transformed in five months. After Banner cuts his finger, a drop of his blood falls into a bottle, and is eventually ingested by an elderly consumer in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, giv...

    Member of the Avengers

    In 2012, Banner is in Calcutta when he is approached by S.H.I.E.L.D. agent Natasha Romanoff who recruits him to trace the Tesseract through its gamma radiation emissions. Going with Romanoff, Banner is introduced to Steve Rogers and S.H.I.E.L.D. director Nick Fury. He is on the Quinjet, when Loki is captured by Tony Stark and Rogers. After Loki's brother Thor agrees to place Loki in a cell on S.H.I.E.L.D.'s Helicarrier, agents including Clint Barton possessed by Loki attack the Helicarrier, c...

    Charles Pulliam-Moore, writing for Gizmodo, said of the earlier MCU films that "[w]hile there are a number of storylines from Marvel's comics that delve deeper into the duality of Banner/Hulk's identity... Marvel's movies have forgone those plot lines in favor of trotting Bruce out to babble about science and break things when necessary". One specific difference from the comic books is Banner's involvement in the creation of Ultron and the Vision, a character who in the comics was created solely by Ultron. The Vision, in the films, is created as a counter to Ultron, who had previously been created by Stark and Bruce Banner. In the comics, however, Ultron is created by a different member of the Avengers, Hank Pym. Due to the lack of freestanding films about the Hulk, the character has been depicted in very few of the storylines shown in the comic books. In particular, the "Planet Hulk" storyline from the comic books is highly condensed and worked into Thor: Ragnarok; the comic book s...

    Norton's performance as Banner received a generally positive reception. Reviewing The Incredible Hulk, Mark Rahner of The Seattle Times wrote that, "The relaunch of Marvel's green goliath is an improvement over director Ang Lee's ponderous 2003 Hulk in nearly every way—except that the actual Hulk still looks scarcely better than something from a video game, and he still barely talks". Conversely, Christy Lemire of the Associated Press found that "the inevitable comparisons to Iron Man, Marvel Studios' first blockbuster this summer, serve as a glaring reminder of what this Hulk lacks: wit and heart. Despite the presence of Edward Norton, an actor capable of going just as deep as Robert Downey Jr., we don't feel a strong sense of Bruce Banner's inner conflict". Mark Ruffalo's portrayal of Dr. Bruce Banner/the Hulk in The Avengers was well received by commentators. Joe Neumaier opined that his performance was superior to the rest of the cast; "Ruffalo is the revelation, turning Banner...

  5. It IS an MCU film. It was made by Marvel Studios, but distributed by Universal. Ed Norton left the role after the movie because he and the studio didn't get along. Tony Stark appears in the post-credits scene. So yeah, it's an MCU movie. The 2003 Hulk movie is not, though. User Info: _Spider_Venom. _Spider_Venom 3 years ago #3.

  6. The Incredible Hulk: The Fury Files is a two-part comic which takes place before the events of The Incredible Hulk. Nick Fury, investigating rumors that General Thaddeus Ross had started a secret project to recreate Abraham Erskine's Super Soldier Serum, tracks down Bruce Banner and witnesses his transformation into the Hulk. Nick Fury is on a stakeout watching a scrawny guy entering Kirby's ...

  7. Answer (1 of 25): Yes. In fact it came out just one month after Iron Man which means they were probably being shot simultaneously. A deleted scene from the movie shows Captain America in his icy tomb before Banner tries to shoot himself.

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