Download Movie Spiderman Far From Home (2019) Free. 2017’s “Spider-Man: Homecoming” enjoyed the element of surprise. It was a reboot of a reboot, offered to audiences after two dull chapters with a different creative team. Nobody was expecting much from it, but director Jon Watts delivered a joyful, exciting, endearingly adolescent adventure that managed to make the Web-Slinger into a viable screen hero once again. While Peter Parker has been dealing with a few Avengers-related issues recently, he’s back on his own with “Spider-Man: Far from Home,” which has the unfortunate position of being both sequel to “Homecoming” and a continuation of April’s “Avengers: Endgame.” Watts returns to helming duty, and once again he knocks it out of the park, delivering a thrilling installment for the Marvel Cinematic Universe and Spider-Man fans, recapturing all the speed, teen anxiety, and comic book atmosphere that was previously established. Watts doesn’t try to top himself, he simply expands and enjoys the world he’s helped to create.
Society is rebounding from “The Blip,” which finds those lost to The Snap returning to life as usual. With normalcy comes a school science trip to Venice, and Peter Parker (Tom Holland) is determined to use the occasion to reveal his true feelings for M.J. (Zendaya), only she’s being pursued by Brad (Remy Hii), a handsome rival. Joined by pal Ned (Jacob Batalon), who’s cozying up to Betty (Angourie Rice), Peter tries to plan his moves to win M.J.’s heart. Unfortunately, Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson) requires help from Spider-Man, informing the overwhelmed superhero that threats from extradimensional beasts known at the Elementals are about to destroy the planet, with former multiverse Earth resident Quentin (Jake Gyllenhaal) emerging to seek revenge on the creatures that destroyed his family. Joining “Mysterio” and his unusual powers, Peter has to juggle the protection of his classmates and major European cities as he tries to figure out his future role in the Avengers, newly armed with special Stark tech.
After the bigness of “Avengers: Endgame,” it’s nice to bring things back down to size with “Far from Home.” That’s not to suggest the picture is short on spectacle (there’s plenty of that), but after the Avengers battle royal with the forces of evil, it’s refreshing to return to the world of Peter Parker, who’s still struggling with his position as a costumed superhero. He wants to stay “neighborhood,” helping Aunt May (Marisa Tomei) with charity functions, returning to the relative normalcy of school, crushing out on M.J. However, things just aren’t that easy for Spider-Man, who’s pursued by Fury, who’s hoping to assess his leadership qualities before another global crisis begins. “Far from Home” does a smooth job working with “Endgame” events and keeping “Homecoming” promises, with Watts gracefully juggling all the MCU business the movie has to work through before the Elementals rise from the deep.
The screenplay (by Chris McKenna and Erik Sommers) wisely moves the action to Europe, with the school trip taking the gang and their adolescent concerns to Venice, Prague, and London. The change in scenery gives the cast something different to play, and romantic yearnings are charmingly escalated, finding Peter ready to share his heart with M.J., waiting for the right moment to surprise her with a special gift. In true superhero fashion, such a break in the action doesn’t arrive, as Peter is pulled away from the vacation, asked to join forces with Mysterio, with Fury hoping their combined power is enough to stop the monstrous threat. Peter finds a friend in Quentin and receives a gift from Happy (Jon Favreau), presenting sunglasses with direct access to Stark A.I., giving the boy unlimited power, which he accidentally uses to get Brad out of M.J.’s view.
“Far from Home” develops Peter’s relationship with Tony, trying to live up to his expectations, while Fury needs someone remarkable full-time, putting a kid who just wants to hold hands with the girl of his dreams in a tight spot. Watts plays this adolescent yearn with the proper tone, keeping the feature light and sincere, especially around universal experiences with romantic awkwardness. Comedy is also graceful in “Far from Home,” as Ned deals with sudden love, while Happy accidentally exposes his intentions for Aunt May. The sequel is definitely sweeter than “Homecoming,” with Watts mercifully finding ways to keep the journey age-appropriate without anything slipping into obnoxiousness. It helps to have such a charming cast, finding Holland once again pitch-perfect as Peter, sharing marvelous chemistry with Zendaya, who does something with M.J.’s presence in the growing mayhem. Additions from Gyllenhaal are vital to the success of the picture, and Jackson enjoys an amusing supporting turn as the increasingly exasperated Fury.
“Far from Home” doesn’t skimp on battles, with Watts orchestrating plenty of web-shooting elasticity from Spider-Man, who goes through a few costume changes during the story, including a dark, covert outfit, inspiring European press to label him the “Night Monkey” (it’s a great running gag). It’s a proper extravaganza, with the Elementals mixing with Stark tech for maximum destruction, but Watts doesn’t lose the soul of the tale and its wonderful characters, keeping things fluid, with occasional dips into psychedelic imagery to advance villainy. The big, beating heart of “Homecoming” survives in “Spider-Man: Far from Home,” sustaining all the giddiness and relative innocence a fabulous superhero movie deserves.