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Spider-Man (2002 film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Spider-Man in his famous suit crawling over a building and looking towards the viewer. Below of him is New York City, the film's title, credits and release date.
Theatrical release poster
Directed bySam Raimi
Produced by
Screenplay byDavid Koepp
Based on
Music byDanny Elfman
CinematographyDon Burgess
Edited by
Distributed bySony Pictures Releasing[1]
Release date
Running time
121 minutes[3]
CountryUnited States
Budget$139 million[4]
Box office$825 million[5]

Spider-Man is a 2002 American superhero film based on the Marvel Comics character of the same name. Directed by Sam Raimi from a screenplay by David Koepp, it is the first installment in the Spider-Man trilogy, and stars Tobey Maguire as the title character, alongside Willem Dafoe, Kirsten Dunst, James Franco, Cliff Robertson, and Rosemary Harris. The film centers on outcast teen genius Peter Parker, who develops spider-like superhuman abilities after being bitten by a genetically-altered spider, and decides to use his newfound powers to fight crime and protect the people of New York City as Spider-Man, after the personal tragedy of his late Uncle Ben.

Development on a live-action Spider-Man film began in the 1980s. Filmmakers Tobe Hooper, James Cameron, and Joseph Zito were all attached to direct the film at one point. However, the project would languish in development hell due to licensing and financial issues. After progress on the film stalled for nearly 25 years, it was licensed for a worldwide release by Columbia Pictures in 1999 after it acquired options from Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer on all previous scripts developed by Cannon Films, Carolco, and New Cannon. Exercising its option on just two elements from the multi-script acquisition (a different screenplay was written by James Cameron, Ted Newsom, John Brancato, Barney Cohen, and Joseph Goldman), Sony hired Koepp to create a working screenplay (credited as Cameron's), and Koepp received sole credit in final billing. Directors Tim Burton, Roland Emmerich, Ang Lee, Chris Columbus, Jan de Bont, M. Night Shyamalan, Tony Scott, and David Fincher were considered to direct the project before Raimi was hired as director in 2000. The Koepp script was rewritten by Scott Rosenberg during pre-production and received a dialogue polish from Alvin Sargent during production. Filming took place in Los Angeles and New York City from January 8 to June 30, 2001. Sony Pictures Imageworks handled the film's visual effects.[6]

Spider-Man premiered at the Mann Village Theater on April 29, 2002, and was released in the United States four days later on May 3. The film received positive reviews from audiences and critics. The film became the first film to reach $100 million in a single weekend as well as the most successful film based on a comic book at the time. With a box office gross of over $821.7 million worldwide, it was the third highest-grossing film of 2002, the highest-grossing superhero film and the sixth highest-grossing film overall at the time of its release. Spider-Man is credited for redefining the modern superhero genre, as well as the summer blockbuster.[7][8][9] After its success, the film spawned two sequels, Spider-Man 2 and Spider-Man 3, released in 2004 and 2007, respectively.


On a school trip, high school senior Peter Parker visits a Columbia University genetics lab, where he is bitten by a genetically engineered "super spider" that escaped containment, and apparently falls ill after returning home. Meanwhile, Norman Osborn, owner of scientific corporation Oscorp, tries to land a major military contract. He experiments on himself with an unstable performance-enhancing chemical and goes insane, killing his assistant and stealing a glider with a flight suit.

The next morning, Peter discovers that he is no longer myopic and his body has metamorphosed into a more muscular physique. At school, he discovers that he can shoot spiderwebs from his wrists, and that he has accelerated reflexes, as demonstrated in a confrontation with bully Flash Thompson. Peter later finds out that he has also developed superhuman strength, the ability to stick to surfaces, and an increased ability to sense danger. Ignoring his uncle Ben's advice that "with great power comes great responsibility," Peter considers impressing his crush Mary Jane Watson with a car. He enters a clandestine wrestling tournament to raise money and wins his first match, but the promoter cheats him out of his winnings.

When a thief suddenly robs the promoter's office, Peter allows him to escape. Shortly after, he discovers that Ben was killed by a car thief. Peter pursues and confronts the thief, only to discover that he is the same man he let escape. After Peter disarms him, the thief backs away, scared, and falls through a window to his death. Meanwhile, a crazed Norman sports advanced Oscorp armor and military equipment, and disrupts an experiment by Oscorp's corporate rival, Quest Aerospace, killing several people in the process. The following day, he is shown to have no memory of the event. Upon graduation, Peter begins to use his abilities to fight crime in the city, becoming the masked superhero Spider-Man.

J. Jonah Jameson, editor of the Daily Bugle newspaper, hires Peter as a freelance photographer, as he is the only person who provides clear images of Spider-Man. However, Jameson uses the pictures to discredit Spider-Man, believing he is a menace. Meanwhile, Norman learns Oscorp's board plans to oust him and sell the company to Quest, and exacts revenge on them as his costumed alter-ego at the World Unity Fair. As Spider-Man, Peter intervenes and defeats Norman, who escapes. Jameson later dubs the mysterious villain the "Green Goblin." After discovering he has developed a crazed alternate personality, Norman, as the Goblin, offers Peter a place by his side, but he refuses.

When Norman, his son Harry, who is Peter's best friend, and Mary Jane are invited over for Thanksgiving dinner by Peter's aunt May, Norman deduces that Peter is Spider-Man. He later attacks and hospitalizes May. Meanwhile, Mary Jane admits that she is in love with Spider-Man, who has rescued her numerous times, and asks Peter if Spider-Man ever asked about her. Harry, who is dating Mary Jane, arrives and presumes that she has feelings for Peter after seeing them hold hands. Devastated, Harry tells his father that Peter loves Mary Jane, inadvertently revealing Spider-Man's greatest weakness to him.

The Goblin kidnaps Mary Jane and a Roosevelt Island trolley car full of children hostage along the Queensboro Bridge, forcing Peter to choose who he will save. He manages to rescue both, while civilians nearby side with Peter and taunt the Goblin. Enraged, he grabs Peter and takes him to an abandoned building, where he brutally beats him. When the Goblin brags about how he will later kill Mary Jane, an enraged Peter gains the upper hand. Norman reveals himself as the Goblin and begs for forgiveness, while controlling his glider to impale Peter from behind. Warned by his spider sense, Peter dodges the attack and the glider fatally impales Norman, who asks Peter not to reveal his identity as the Goblin to Harry before dying.

Peter takes Norman's body to the Osborns' house, where Harry sees him and falsely assumes Spider-Man killed his father. At Norman's funeral, Harry vows revenge on Spider-Man, and claims that Peter is the only family he has left. Mary Jane confesses her feelings for Peter, but he rejects her, fearing that if they were in a relationship, his enemies would try to get to him through her. As he leaves the funeral, Peter remembers Ben's words and accepts his new responsibility as Spider-Man.


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External links

This page was last edited on 21 June 2021, at 23:18
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