We won’t see Spider-Man in MCU anymore!

In Marvel’s Cinematic Universe, which features a large number of superheroes like “The Avengers,” you won’t be able to see “Spider-Man” in the future. U.S. Entertainment Media reported that negotiations between Disney and Sony broke down, leaving Spider-Man out of the Marvel Cinematic Universe in the future. Sony have Spider-Man characters in its own possession, while Marvel Studios can’t include them in their films. The reason is that Disney had proposed a 50 percent split to Sony, both of the cost of making movies and the profits, but the deal had reportedly fallen through when Sony refused to do so. Disney acquired Marvel Studios, which produces superhero films, in 2009. Earlier in the 1990s, Marvel went through financial difficulties as the cartoon industry collapsed, selling its most popular character, Spider-Man, to Sony and X-Men to Fox. This transferred the ownership of the Spider-Man character entirely to Sony. But Sony’s “Amazing Spider-Man” film, starring Andrew Garfield, was a box office failure in 2012 and 2014. Looking for a breakthrough, Sony began negotiating with Marvel again. Sony announced in 2015 that it would co-create the next Spider-Man film with Disney. In addition, Marvel would be able to use Spider-Man in Marvel’s films, which features several superheroes. The calculation is that Marvel would help revive Spider-Man. Instead of paying for the film’s production, Sony decided to take all the distribution rights and theater profits of the “Spider-Man” series. Then in 2017, “Spider-Man: Homecoming” was a huge box office hit. Tom Holland, who plays Spider-Man, has since appeared in the Spider-Man series several times, continuing the series’ popularity. However, Marvel Studios released a timetable for the next two years of film and TV programs, but Spider-Man wasn’t there, although there were popular characters such as Thor, Black Widow and Dr. Strange. Officials believed Sony may have determined that it no longer needed Marvel’s help in Spider-Man’s box office, citing the breakdown of the negotiations.

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