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    Marvel followed up their biggest movie yet, Avengers: Infinity War, with one of their smallest, literally. Ant-Man and the Wasp features the return of Scott Lang (Paul Rudd), who can shrink to the size of an ant, or even an atom, using Hank Pym (Michael Douglas)’s particle technology. This time, Hope Van Dyne (Evangeline Lily) gets to suit up as The Wasp.

    Ant-Man and the Wasp are up against Ghost (Hannah John-Kamen), a victim of an experiment that left her phasing in and out of reality. Hank’s old partner Bill Forster (Laurence Fishburne) shows up too. DreameGGs was at the Los Angeles press conference for Ant-Man and the Wasp with the cast, director Peyton Reed, and Marvel Studios chief Kevin Feige. The film is in theaters July 6.

    Q: As a cowriter, did Paul give everyone lines as good as he gave himself?

    Douglas: He gave himself more funny lines.

    Lilly: His best lines in the movie are not in the script.

    Reed: I’ve said this before. I hope Paul doesn’t blush. Paul’s as generous a writer as he is an actor. That’s a concern if someone is writing that he’s going to say, “I’m getting all the lines. I’m not going to say this or do this.” But Paul always has the whole picture in mind. Is that correct, Paul?

    Rudd: Well, no, I try to think of the film as a whole and I think of every character, but I will say this. This has been a collaborative effort more than anything I’ve ever worked on. To think that I actually wrote it would be a gross overstatement. The truth of the matter is Peyton was in the room, has been working on this for a long time. Same with our producer, Stephen Broussard, same with Kevin. In particularly two writers, Erik Sommers and Chris McKenna really did a lot of heavy lifting. I tip my hat to them.

    Q: What was the most daunting sequence in this film?

    Reed: There were a lot of daunting sequences. We really wanted to set up and go nuts with the Pym Particle technology in this movie. It occurred to us at some point well, maybe it’s not just Ant-Man and Wasp who can shrink or maybe grow. What if it were vehicles, buildings and other things that we really wanted to go nuts with. What that did was create some real technical challenges. I think maybe the biggest is we did a whole car chase that took us through the city of San Francisco. We wanted to do a chase that you just simple wouldn’t see in any other movie because of all the size changes. That was probably the biggest challenging.

    Q: What was the street closure situation?

    Reed: Something we thought about a lot was when we wanted we want to spend more time in the streets of San Francisco, sorry Michael. I did it, I did it.

    Rudd: Right out of the gate too.

    Fishburne: Well done, nice.

    Reed: We wanted to do all these very specific things and make San Francisco a character in the movie, but utilize the city and make this chase specific to that city, to the landmarks, things like Lombard Street. Then it occurred to us oh, we might not be allowed to do that. Thankfully, the city of San Francisco was so cooperative that we really had free reign to do some of the craziest things imaginable in that city.

    Q: We’ve been introduced to the quantum realm in two films now. What is the future of it in the Marvel films?

    Feige: Well, without giving anything away, they’re all storytelling tools, new places, new things. In the first film it was, we got a glimpse of it for people who like to go through frame by frame, there was a little silhouette of Janet as Wasp in there which is a big story element in this movie. There are things that you see back there that Peyton has put in there. Where and how they pay off in the near term, in the long term, remains to be seen.

    Q: Is anyone up here better at explaining the quantum theory?

    Lilly: Oh, Michael’s the guy.

    Douglas: What happened? Actually Peyton cast me for this role because he did find out that I had a degree in quantum mechanics and was very familiar. I would have to read the script again to really be able to give you the proper definition of the quantum realm. I know we get very, very small, subatomic.

    Lilly: I actually can answer that question because I really love quantum physics and always did before this happened. That’s one of the reasons I was excited about this brand was I really dig quantum physics. At one point we thought the atom was the be all and end all, that everything ended at the atom, that it was the smallest nucleus in the world. Actually, we discovered the atom is kinetic and the atom exists in multiple places at the same time. That was scientifically proven. Once you discover that, you know that matter is kinetic and matter is displacing all the time. If it can be displaced, it can be warped. IF you can warp it then you can warp size, you can warp matter. Also, can you warp time? Can you warp reality? Can you warp universes?

    Rudd: What if the way you see blue is the way I see red?

    Lilly: Oh dude, dude.

    Q: Michael, what did you think of your digital young version? What era Michael Douglas is that, Gordon Gekko?

    Douglas: I looked pretty good, didn’t I? That was one of the nice parts. First of all, when we started this and I discovered that Michelle Pfeiffer was going to be my wife, being such a tremendous fan of hers, never had a chance to work with her, I was totally ecstatic. And then reading the script to find out that Michelle Pfeiffer and I were going to be 30 years younger made it all that much better. It was a treat and remains to be seen where all of this can go.

    Q: Hannah, do you see your character as the villain?

    John-Kamen: Absolutely not. I think I definitely approached the character not as a villain at all. Definitely a threat to the characters and the heroes in the movie, but I guess when you play a villain, you have to play it like you’re the good guy and everyone else is bad. So everyone else is the bad guy and you’re the good guy. And the stakes are so high. She has such a clear objective in the movie. Every man for himself, every woman for herself.

    Q: Are the Marvel villains evolving?

    John-Kamen: I think with the villains, what Marvel does so well is it’s not black and white. It’s very gray and I think the villains are very redeemable because they’re fun and you want to see them again.

    Lilly: I have a seven-year-old son and he loves violent movies. He likes to taunt me by telling me, “Mom, I love violence” because he knows I hate it. He always, when he talks about good guys and bad guys in movies, I always feel a responsibility to clarify to him, “Honey, you know that there  really is no such thing as a bad guy, right? That there are only just good guys who have made so many bad choices, they’ve forgotten how to make good choices. A true hero’s job is to remind them of their goodness, not to annihilate them, to kill them. It’s to help them redeem themselves.” I think that’s applicable to life. Superhero stories are fun and they’re a totally different world but what I think is cool is to have redeemable villains, you’re teaching children that when you encounter someone that might have a different opinion than you, that doesn’t mean they’re a villain. If they have a different objective than you, it doesn’t mean you should attack them. Maybe you want to try to understand them first.

    Q: Laurence, why has it taken you so long to be in a Marvel movie?

    Fishburne: It is not the first Marvel role to come my way. In fact, years and years ago I ran into a guy named Tim Story who directed the movie Fantastic Four: Rise of the Silver Surfer. I said to him, “I am Norrin Radd.” he said who? I said, “I am Norrin Radd. Norrin Radd is the guy who becomes the Silver Surfer and works for Galactus and all that stuff.” I voiced the Silver Surfer in Rise of the Silver Surfer. I’ve been a reader since I was eight, a fan my whole life. Really enjoyed the movies and everything they’ve done. The MCU has been fantastic because what they’ve done is brilliantly braid the source material and bring it into the now.

    I realized that I was on the lot with Marvel working at black-ish, ABC/Disney, and remembered that I worked with Louis D’Esposito a hundred years ago. I thought, “I should go talk to them and say hey, what do I gotta do to be in the movies?” They were kind enough say, “We’ll think about that, Fish.” A couple weeks later they were like, “Do you know about this guy?” Oddly enough, it was a guy I didn’t about. Although I was a Marvel reader and a DC reader, but mostly Marvel, I did not know about Bill Foster. I knew about Hank Pym, because I think, tell me if I’m wrong, Ant-Man and Wasp became Avengers at some point, did they not? So that’s why I knew about Hank Pym and the Pym particle, but I never got to Foster because I was never an Ant-Man reader. So Peyton sat me down and was like blah blah blah blah blah blah blah blah. And I was like, “No, really?” So they were kind enough to allow me to join the family. I’m a kid in a candy store, man, just having a good time.

    Q: How do you think Scott and Hope being regular people differentiates them from other Marvel heroes?

    Rudd: It’s true, this theme of parents and children runs throughout the film, fathers and daughters. It’s something that’s relatable because whether or not we have children of our own, many people do, we all have parents. I’m playing somebody that doesn’t have innate super abilities. It’s a way in. I want it to be relatable and believable. I can relate to the character that way, certainly when I’m thinking about it and we’re talking about story and script and everything. That’s the approach. I have a daughter roughly the age of Cassie in the film. She’s a little bit younger. While I know for a fact she’s going to want me to build a slide after she sees the film, which is really hard to do in a New York apartment, I know what it’s like to spend the evening playing with Barbie dolls. That’s the glue. That’s the soul of it. The love that a family shares and how we need each other. Parents need their kids, kids need their parents. If we could somehow build a very funny movie, one that appeals to all ages, that families and kids can see but actually still has a;ll the elements that it fits in the Marvel universe and all ages are going to be wowed by certain aspects of it, that idea that I can identify myself in that role was huge.

    Q: What was the decision not to make Ant-Man 2 but make it Ant-Man and the Wasp?

    Feige: Yeah, that was the first idea before I think even Civil War. Clearly, that film, the first Ant-Man film essentially is all about how qualified Hope is and her estrangement from her father prevented her from doing all these things. It was without question in that tag, what ended up being the tag on the first Ant-Man film was in there from the beginning, her finding that suit and saying, “It’s about damn time.” So we always knew that the next one was going to be ANt-Man and the Wasp and it would finally be time to see her suit up and be the hero she was born to.

    Q: What other Marvel characters would you like to see Wasp interact with?

    Lilly: I used to say, because I was asked this question prior to this movie, and I used to say it would be fun to see The Wasp with the Hulk because she’d be so teeny and he’d be so giant. But then we did Giant Man and the Wasp so that’s out. I don’t know but I just personally have an enormous crush on Okoye. I would love the chance to hang out with Danai as much as possible. Let’s just say that, besides the fact that I am going to personally continue to keep the rumor and gossip about an all female Avengers film going until it happens. Sorry, Kevin.

    Q: How is it coming?

    Feige: Very well. All coming together.

    Q: How important was it to expand Michael Pena’s role and get to play his flashback?

    Reed: It was important. I’d never done a sequel before and one of the things I like in sequels that I like is progressing the characters. So really in looking at the characters of Luis, Kurt and Dave, the ex-con guys, in the first movie they were ex-cons and they were really trying to stay out of a life of crime. They discover what it feels like to be a hero. In this, it really felt like let’s start them from a place where they’re on the straight and narrow now. They’re trying to start a small business and Scott’s involved in that business and he’s almost out of house arrest. Are they going to make a go of this business? I like the idea that this movie could have huge stakes, huge personal stakes but also the success of their business also has huge stakes. Particularly for Scott, I think that’s the thing he’s really wrestling with. In terms of the Luis storytelling, that’s always a fun thing to shoot. What we do is we shoot Michael telling the whole story. I’ll cut together the preferred takes and do basically what we call a radio cut. Then for example if it’s Paul and Evangeline’s turn to do their lip syncing, we’ll take that little section on set and play it over and over through speakers so they can hear it. Then just go at it multiple times until we get a performance and something that syncs. It’s fun for me to do. I don’t know how much fun it was for you guys to do.

    Lilly: I got asked earlier today what was your favorite scene in the movie to shoot? And I said doing Luis’s monologue.

    Rudd: It’s fun. Okay, one more time, one more time because he punches, he’s such a funny actor, he punches words. To try and hit those and get the rhythms down, it’s actually trickier than it looked but it’s super fun.

    Q: How did you film the visual effects of quantum phasing?

    John-Kamen: The finished project is me. When I watched it, I was like oh, that looks really, really cool. There were no limitations for me actually filming. It was very freeing because it was like no, just do the scene and do the stunts. It wouldn’t be stop start stop start for any effects. The visual effects came later but it looks really good. I’m so happy.

    a1

    Q: What was the most daunting sequence in this film?

    Reed: There were a lot of daunting sequences. We really wanted to set up and go nuts with the Pym Particle technology in this movie. It occurred to us at some point well, maybe it’s not just Ant-Man and Wasp who can shrink or maybe grow. What if it were vehicles, buildings and other things that we really wanted to go nuts with. What that did was create some real technical challenges. I think maybe the biggest is we did a whole car chase that took us through the city of San Francisco. We wanted to do a chase that you just simple wouldn’t see in any other movie because of all the size changes. That was probably the biggest challenging.

    Q: What was the street closure situation?

    Reed: Something we thought about a lot was when we wanted we want to spend more time in the streets of San Francisco, sorry Michael. I did it, I did it.

    Rudd: Right out of the gate too.

    Fishburne: Well done, nice.

    Reed: We wanted to do all these very specific things and make San Francisco a character in the movie, but utilize the city and make this chase specific to that city, to the landmarks, things like Lombard Street. Then it occurred to us oh, we might not be allowed to do that. Thankfully, the city of San Francisco was so cooperative that we really had free reign to do some of the craziest things imaginable in that city.

    Q: We’ve been introduced to the quantum realm in two films now. What is the future of it in the Marvel films?

    Feige: Well, without giving anything away, they’re all storytelling tools, new places, new things. In the first film it was, we got a glimpse of it for people who like to go through frame by frame, there was a little silhouette of Janet as Wasp in there which is a big story element in this movie. There are things that you see back there that Peyton has put in there. Where and how they pay off in the near term, in the long term, remains to be seen.

    Q: Is anyone up here better at explaining the quantum theory?

    Lilly: Oh, Michael’s the guy.

    Douglas: What happened? Actually Peyton cast me for this role because he did find out that I had a degree in quantum mechanics and was very familiar. I would have to read the script again to really be able to give you the proper definition of the quantum realm. I know we get very, very small, subatomic.

    Lilly: I actually can answer that question because I really love quantum physics and always did before this happened. That’s one of the reasons I was excited about this brand was I really dig quantum physics. At one point we thought the atom was the be all and end all, that everything ended at the atom, that it was the smallest nucleus in the world. Actually, we discovered the atom is kinetic and the atom exists in multiple places at the same time. That was scientifically proven. Once you discover that, you know that matter is kinetic and matter is displacing all the time. If it can be displaced, it can be warped. IF you can warp it then you can warp size, you can warp matter. Also, can you warp time? Can you warp reality? Can you warp universes?

    Rudd: What if the way you see blue is the way I see red?

    Lilly: Oh dude, dude.

    Q: Michael, what did you think of your digital young version? What era Michael Douglas is that, Gordon Gekko?

    Douglas: I looked pretty good, didn’t I? That was one of the nice parts. First of all, when we started this and I discovered that Michelle Pfeiffer was going to be my wife, being such a tremendous fan of hers, never had a chance to work with her, I was totally ecstatic. And then reading the script to find out that Michelle Pfeiffer and I were going to be 30 years younger made it all that much better. It was a treat and remains to be seen where all of this can go.

    Q: Hannah, do you see your character as the villain?

    John-Kamen: Absolutely not. I think I definitely approached the character not as a villain at all. Definitely a threat to the characters and the heroes in the movie, but I guess when you play a villain, you have to play it like you’re the good guy and everyone else is bad. So everyone else is the bad guy and you’re the good guy. And the stakes are so high. She has such a clear objective in the movie. Every man for himself, every woman for herself.

    Q: Are the Marvel villains evolving?

    John-Kamen: I think with the villains, what Marvel does so well is it’s not black and white. It’s very gray and I think the villains are very redeemable because they’re fun and you want to see them again.

    Lilly: I have a seven-year-old son and he loves violent movies. He likes to taunt me by telling me, “Mom, I love violence” because he knows I hate it. He always, when he talks about good guys and bad guys in movies, I always feel a responsibility to clarify to him, “Honey, you know that there  really is no such thing as a bad guy, right? That there are only just good guys who have made so many bad choices, they’ve forgotten how to make good choices. A true hero’s job is to remind them of their goodness, not to annihilate them, to kill them. It’s to help them redeem themselves.” I think that’s applicable to life. Superhero stories are fun and they’re a totally different world but what I think is cool is to have redeemable villains, you’re teaching children that when you encounter someone that might have a different opinion than you, that doesn’t mean they’re a villain. If they have a different objective than you, it doesn’t mean you should attack them. Maybe you want to try to understand them first.

    Q: Laurence, why has it taken you so long to be in a Marvel movie?

    Fishburne: It is not the first Marvel role to come my way. In fact, years and years ago I ran into a guy named Tim Story who directed the movie Fantastic Four: Rise of the Silver Surfer. I said to him, “I am Norrin Radd.” he said who? I said, “I am Norrin Radd. Norrin Radd is the guy who becomes the Silver Surfer and works for Galactus and all that stuff.” I voiced the Silver Surfer in Rise of the Silver Surfer. I’ve been a reader since I was eight, a fan my whole life. Really enjoyed the movies and everything they’ve done. The MCU has been fantastic because what they’ve done is brilliantly braid the source material and bring it into the now.

    I realized that I was on the lot with Marvel working at black-ish, ABC/Disney, and remembered that I worked with Louis D’Esposito a hundred years ago. I thought, “I should go talk to them and say hey, what do I gotta do to be in the movies?” They were kind enough say, “We’ll think about that, Fish.” A couple weeks later they were like, “Do you know about this guy?” Oddly enough, it was a guy I didn’t about. Although I was a Marvel reader and a DC reader, but mostly Marvel, I did not know about Bill Foster. I knew about Hank Pym, because I think, tell me if I’m wrong, Ant-Man and Wasp became Avengers at some point, did they not? So that’s why I knew about Hank Pym and the Pym particle, but I never got to Foster because I was never an Ant-Man reader. So Peyton sat me down and was like blah blah blah blah blah blah blah blah. And I was like, “No, really?” So they were kind enough to allow me to join the family. I’m a kid in a candy store, man, just having a good time.

    Q: How do you think Scott and Hope being regular people differentiates them from other Marvel heroes?

    Rudd: It’s true, this theme of parents and children runs throughout the film, fathers and daughters. It’s something that’s relatable because whether or not we have children of our own, many people do, we all have parents. I’m playing somebody that doesn’t have innate super abilities. It’s a way in. I want it to be relatable and believable. I can relate to the character that way, certainly when I’m thinking about it and we’re talking about story and script and everything. That’s the approach. I have a daughter roughly the age of Cassie in the film. She’s a little bit younger. While I know for a fact she’s going to want me to build a slide after she sees the film, which is really hard to do in a New York apartment, I know what it’s like to spend the evening playing with Barbie dolls. That’s the glue. That’s the soul of it. The love that a family shares and how we need each other. Parents need their kids, kids need their parents. If we could somehow build a very funny movie, one that appeals to all ages, that families and kids can see but actually still has a;ll the elements that it fits in the Marvel universe and all ages are going to be wowed by certain aspects of it, that idea that I can identify myself in that role was huge.

    Q: What was the decision not to make Ant-Man 2 but make it Ant-Man and the Wasp?

    Feige: Yeah, that was the first idea before I think even Civil War. Clearly, that film, the first Ant-Man film essentially is all about how qualified Hope is and her estrangement from her father prevented her from doing all these things. It was without question in that tag, what ended up being the tag on the first Ant-Man film was in there from the beginning, her finding that suit and saying, “It’s about damn time.” So we always knew that the next one was going to be ANt-Man and the Wasp and it would finally be time to see her suit up and be the hero she was born to.

    Q: What other Marvel characters would you like to see Wasp interact with?

    Lilly: I used to say, because I was asked this question prior to this movie, and I used to say it would be fun to see The Wasp with the Hulk because she’d be so teeny and he’d be so giant. But then we did Giant Man and the Wasp so that’s out. I don’t know but I just personally have an enormous crush on Okoye. I would love the chance to hang out with Danai as much as possible. Let’s just say that, besides the fact that I am going to personally continue to keep the rumor and gossip about an all female Avengers film going until it happens. Sorry, Kevin.

    Q: How is it coming?

    Feige: Very well. All coming together.

    Q: How important was it to expand Michael Pena’s role and get to play his flashback?

    Reed: It was important. I’d never done a sequel before and one of the things I like in sequels that I like is progressing the characters. So really in looking at the characters of Luis, Kurt and Dave, the ex-con guys, in the first movie they were ex-cons and they were really trying to stay out of a life of crime. They discover what it feels like to be a hero. In this, it really felt like let’s start them from a place where they’re on the straight and narrow now. They’re trying to start a small business and Scott’s involved in that business and he’s almost out of house arrest. Are they going to make a go of this business? I like the idea that this movie could have huge stakes, huge personal stakes but also the success of their business also has huge stakes. Particularly for Scott, I think that’s the thing he’s really wrestling with. In terms of the Luis storytelling, that’s always a fun thing to shoot. What we do is we shoot Michael telling the whole story. I’ll cut together the preferred takes and do basically what we call a radio cut. Then for example if it’s Paul and Evangeline’s turn to do their lip syncing, we’ll take that little section on set and play it over and over through speakers so they can hear it. Then just go at it multiple times until we get a performance and something that syncs. It’s fun for me to do. I don’t know how much fun it was for you guys to do.

    Lilly: I got asked earlier today what was your favorite scene in the movie to shoot? And I said doing Luis’s monologue.

    Rudd: It’s fun. Okay, one more time, one more time because he punches, he’s such a funny actor, he punches words. To try and hit those and get the rhythms down, it’s actually trickier than it looked but it’s super fun.

    Q: How did you film the visual effects of quantum phasing?

    John-Kamen: The finished project is me. When I watched it, I was like oh, that looks really, really cool. There were no limitations for me actually filming. It was very freeing because it was like no, just do the scene and do the stunts. It wouldn’t be stop start stop start for any effects. The visual effects came later but it looks really good. I’m so happy.

     

     

     

    a2

     

    Q: We’ve been introduced to the quantum realm in two films now. What is the future of it in the Marvel films?

    Feige: Well, without giving anything away, they’re all storytelling tools, new places, new things. In the first film it was, we got a glimpse of it for people who like to go through frame by frame, there was a little silhouette of Janet as Wasp in there which is a big story element in this movie. There are things that you see back there that Peyton has put in there. Where and how they pay off in the near term, in the long term, remains to be seen.

    Q: Is anyone up here better at explaining the quantum theory?

    Lilly: Oh, Michael’s the guy.

    Douglas: What happened? Actually Peyton cast me for this role because he did find out that I had a degree in quantum mechanics and was very familiar. I would have to read the script again to really be able to give you the proper definition of the quantum realm. I know we get very, very small, subatomic.

    Lilly: I actually can answer that question because I really love quantum physics and always did before this happened. That’s one of the reasons I was excited about this brand was I really dig quantum physics. At one point we thought the atom was the be all and end all, that everything ended at the atom, that it was the smallest nucleus in the world. Actually, we discovered the atom is kinetic and the atom exists in multiple places at the same time. That was scientifically proven. Once you discover that, you know that matter is kinetic and matter is displacing all the time. If it can be displaced, it can be warped. IF you can warp it then you can warp size, you can warp matter. Also, can you warp time? Can you warp reality? Can you warp universes?

    Rudd: What if the way you see blue is the way I see red?

    Lilly: Oh dude, dude.

    a3

    Q: Michael, what did you think of your digital young version? What era Michael Douglas is that, Gordon Gekko?

    Douglas: I looked pretty good, didn’t I? That was one of the nice parts. First of all, when we started this and I discovered that Michelle Pfeiffer was going to be my wife, being such a tremendous fan of hers, never had a chance to work with her, I was totally ecstatic. And then reading the script to find out that Michelle Pfeiffer and I were going to be 30 years younger made it all that much better. It was a treat and remains to be seen where all of this can go.

    Q: Hannah, do you see your character as the villain?

    John-Kamen: Absolutely not. I think I definitely approached the character not as a villain at all. Definitely a threat to the characters and the heroes in the movie, but I guess when you play a villain, you have to play it like you’re the good guy and everyone else is bad. So everyone else is the bad guy and you’re the good guy. And the stakes are so high. She has such a clear objective in the movie. Every man for himself, every woman for herself.

    Q: Are the Marvel villains evolving?

    John-Kamen: I think with the villains, what Marvel does so well is it’s not black and white. It’s very gray and I think the villains are very redeemable because they’re fun and you want to see them again.

    Lilly: I have a seven-year-old son and he loves violent movies. He likes to taunt me by telling me, “Mom, I love violence” because he knows I hate it. He always, when he talks about good guys and bad guys in movies, I always feel a responsibility to clarify to him, “Honey, you know that there  really is no such thing as a bad guy, right? That there are only just good guys who have made so many bad choices, they’ve forgotten how to make good choices. A true hero’s job is to remind them of their goodness, not to annihilate them, to kill them. It’s to help them redeem themselves.” I think that’s applicable to life. Superhero stories are fun and they’re a totally different world but what I think is cool is to have redeemable villains, you’re teaching children that when you encounter someone that might have a different opinion than you, that doesn’t mean they’re a villain. If they have a different objective than you, it doesn’t mean you should attack them. Maybe you want to try to understand them first.

    a4

     

    Q: Laurence, why has it taken you so long to be in a Marvel movie?

    Fishburne: It is not the first Marvel role to come my way. In fact, years and years ago I ran into a guy named Tim Story who directed the movie Fantastic Four: Rise of the Silver Surfer. I said to him, “I am Norrin Radd.” he said who? I said, “I am Norrin Radd. Norrin Radd is the guy who becomes the Silver Surfer and works for Galactus and all that stuff.” I voiced the Silver Surfer in Rise of the Silver Surfer. I’ve been a reader since I was eight, a fan my whole life. Really enjoyed the movies and everything they’ve done. The MCU has been fantastic because what they’ve done is brilliantly braid the source material and bring it into the now.

    I realized that I was on the lot with Marvel working at black-ish, ABC/Disney, and remembered that I worked with Louis D’Esposito a hundred years ago. I thought, “I should go talk to them and say hey, what do I gotta do to be in the movies?” They were kind enough say, “We’ll think about that, Fish.” A couple weeks later they were like, “Do you know about this guy?” Oddly enough, it was a guy I didn’t about. Although I was a Marvel reader and a DC reader, but mostly Marvel, I did not know about Bill Foster. I knew about Hank Pym, because I think, tell me if I’m wrong, Ant-Man and Wasp became Avengers at some point, did they not? So that’s why I knew about Hank Pym and the Pym particle, but I never got to Foster because I was never an Ant-Man reader. So Peyton sat me down and was like blah blah blah blah blah blah blah blah. And I was like, “No, really?” So they were kind enough to allow me to join the family. I’m a kid in a candy store, man, just having a good time.

    Q: How do you think Scott and Hope being regular people differentiates them from other Marvel heroes?

    Rudd: It’s true, this theme of parents and children runs throughout the film, fathers and daughters. It’s something that’s relatable because whether or not we have children of our own, many people do, we all have parents. I’m playing somebody that doesn’t have innate super abilities. It’s a way in. I want it to be relatable and believable. I can relate to the character that way, certainly when I’m thinking about it and we’re talking about story and script and everything. That’s the approach. I have a daughter roughly the age of Cassie in the film. She’s a little bit younger. While I know for a fact she’s going to want me to build a slide after she sees the film, which is really hard to do in a New York apartment, I know what it’s like to spend the evening playing with Barbie dolls. That’s the glue. That’s the soul of it. The love that a family shares and how we need each other. Parents need their kids, kids need their parents. If we could somehow build a very funny movie, one that appeals to all ages, that families and kids can see but actually still has a;ll the elements that it fits in the Marvel universe and all ages are going to be wowed by certain aspects of it, that idea that I can identify myself in that role was huge.

    Q: What was the decision not to make Ant-Man 2 but make it Ant-Man and the Wasp?

    Feige: Yeah, that was the first idea before I think even Civil War. Clearly, that film, the first Ant-Man film essentially is all about how qualified Hope is and her estrangement from her father prevented her from doing all these things. It was without question in that tag, what ended up being the tag on the first Ant-Man film was in there from the beginning, her finding that suit and saying, “It’s about damn time.” So we always knew that the next one was going to be ANt-Man and the Wasp and it would finally be time to see her suit up and be the hero she was born to.

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    Q: What other Marvel characters would you like to see Wasp interact with?

    Lilly: I used to say, because I was asked this question prior to this movie, and I used to say it would be fun to see The Wasp with the Hulk because she’d be so teeny and he’d be so giant. But then we did Giant Man and the Wasp so that’s out. I don’t know but I just personally have an enormous crush on Okoye. I would love the chance to hang out with Danai as much as possible. Let’s just say that, besides the fact that I am going to personally continue to keep the rumor and gossip about an all female Avengers film going until it happens. Sorry, Kevin.

    Q: How is it coming?

    Feige: Very well. All coming together.

    Q: How important was it to expand Michael Pena’s role and get to play his flashback?

    Reed: It was important. I’d never done a sequel before and one of the things I like in sequels that I like is progressing the characters. So really in looking at the characters of Luis, Kurt and Dave, the ex-con guys, in the first movie they were ex-cons and they were really trying to stay out of a life of crime. They discover what it feels like to be a hero. In this, it really felt like let’s start them from a place where they’re on the straight and narrow now. They’re trying to start a small business and Scott’s involved in that business and he’s almost out of house arrest. Are they going to make a go of this business? I like the idea that this movie could have huge stakes, huge personal stakes but also the success of their business also has huge stakes. Particularly for Scott, I think that’s the thing he’s really wrestling with. In terms of the Luis storytelling, that’s always a fun thing to shoot. What we do is we shoot Michael telling the whole story. I’ll cut together the preferred takes and do basically what we call a radio cut. Then for example if it’s Paul and Evangeline’s turn to do their lip syncing, we’ll take that little section on set and play it over and over through speakers so they can hear it. Then just go at it multiple times until we get a performance and something that syncs. It’s fun for me to do. I don’t know how much fun it was for you guys to do.

    Lilly: I got asked earlier today what was your favorite scene in the movie to shoot? And I said doing Luis’s monologue.

    Rudd: It’s fun. Okay, one more time, one more time because he punches, he’s such a funny actor, he punches words. To try and hit those and get the rhythms down, it’s actually trickier than it looked but it’s super fun.

    Q: How did you film the visual effects of quantum phasing?

    John-Kamen: The finished project is me. When I watched it, I was like oh, that looks really, really cool. There were no limitations for me actually filming. It was very freeing because it was like no, just do the scene and do the stunts. It wouldn’t be stop start stop start for any effects. The visual effects came later but it looks really good. I’m so happy.

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