My very first question – whether he wanted to play the American physicist Richard Feynman in this week’s BBC Two film The Challenger because he admired him – makes him start wrestling with semantics. “All you’re ever going to do is a mock-up, an inspiration.You’re going to be inspired by somebody but you’re never going to play them.” But I really start to lose track when he responds to an ostensibly innocuous question about how he chooses roles, by saying: “I choose to go for character.He is genuinely passionate about big ideas, and during our interview touches on ornithology, quantum physics, the miracle of life and much else.“The only thing I really want to do these days is go back to school,” he says.(Thor insisted Jane was.) In honor of Jane's exit from the MCU, let's examine the state of the universe's big relationships.Scott Lang and Hope Pym Scott Lang (Paul Rudd) and Hope Pym (Evangeline Lilly) have chemistry that is unrivaled in the MCU.
Following his breakthrough role as a flamboyantly gay window dresser in "Kiss of the Spider Woman" (1985), Hurt was vaulted to the upper tier of Hollywood leading men.It's not a total surprise — the Oscar-winning actress isn't among the cast for the upcoming , would have broken ground as the first woman to direct a Marvel movie, and Portman had lobbied Marvel to hire the director.All told, Jane and Thor's relationship was arguably the least compelling of the romantic pairings in the MCU.In (2011), the two spent just a weekend together, during half of which she suspected Thor had mental health issues before realizing he was an alien with a justifiable god complex.She received a perfunctory mention in (2015), where Tony Stark (Robert Downey Jr.) and Thor playfully argued over whose girlfriend was superior.