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Zack Snyder's Justice League

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Zack Snyder's Justice League
Zack Snyder's Justice League.png
Official release poster
Directed byZack Snyder
Produced by
Screenplay byChris Terrio
Story by
Based onCharacters
by DC Comics
Starring
Music byTom Holkenborg
CinematographyFabian Wagner
Edited by
Production
companies
Distributed byHBO Max
Release date
  • March 18, 2021 (2021-03-18) (United States)
Running time
242 minutes
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Budget$70 million

Zack Snyder's Justice League,[1] often referred to as the "Snyder Cut", is the upcoming director's cut of the 2017 American superhero film Justice League. It presents Justice League—the fifth film of the DC Extended Universe (DCEU) and based on the DC Comics superhero team of the same name—as director Zack Snyder had planned it before he left the film's production. Like the theatrical release, Zack Snyder's Justice League follows the Justice League: Batman (Ben Affleck), Superman (Henry Cavill), Wonder Woman (Gal Gadot), Cyborg (Ray Fisher), Aquaman (Jason Momoa), and The Flash (Ezra Miller), as they attempt to save the world from the catastrophic threat of Steppenwolf and his army of Parademons.

The theatrical Justice League, released by Warner Bros. in 2017, suffered a difficult production. Its script underwent major changes before and during production between 2016 and 2017. In May 2017, Snyder stepped down during post-production following the death of his daughter, and Joss Whedon took over, completing the film as an uncredited director. Whedon oversaw reshoots and other changes that incorporated a brighter tone and more humor, and cut the runtime down significantly in accordance with a mandate from Warner Bros. The theatrical Justice League was a box-office bomb and received mixed reviews, leading Warner Bros. to re-evaluate the future of the DCEU and focus development on individual films.

As details surfaced about the film's troubled production and its state before Snyder stepped down, many fans expressed interest in an alternate cut more faithful to Snyder's vision. Fans and members of the cast and crew petitioned for the release of this, which they nicknamed the Snyder Cut. At the time, industry insiders regarded the release as unlikely. However, Warner Bros. decided to move ahead with it in February 2020; in May, Snyder announced that the original cut would be released as Zack Snyder's Justice League via the streaming service HBO Max. The restoration cost around $70 million to complete the visual effects, score, and editing, with new material for the cut being filmed in October 2020. Originally planned to be released as a four-part miniseries, it will instead be released as a four-hour movie.

Zack Snyder's Justice League is scheduled to be released via HBO Max on March 18, 2021.

Premise

Following the death of Superman in Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice (2016), Batman and Wonder Woman recruit the Flash, Aquaman, and Cyborg to form the Justice League and protect the world from Steppenwolf and his army of Parademons, who seek the three Mother Boxes.[2]

Cast

The character Granny Goodness will also appear.[39] Affleck, Miller, Fisher, Manganiello, Heard, Lennix, and Leto all participated in the filming of new footage in October 2020. The rest of the cast's appearances are taken from pre-existing footage shot during the original production.[40]

History

Production of Justice League

Following the release of Man of Steel (2013), director Zack Snyder outlined the basis of the DC Extended Universe (DCEU), which centered around a five-film arc including Man of Steel, Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice (2016), and a Justice League trilogy.[41] Snyder's original vision was to have Batman v Superman be the darkest in the franchise, and have the films become more hopeful in tone from there.[42][43] However, Batman v Superman was poorly received, with criticism directed at its dark tone, lack of humor, and slow pace. This reaction caused distributor Warner Bros. and Snyder to re-evaluate upcoming DCEU films, particularly Suicide Squad (2016), which had already wrapped principal photography, and Justice League, which was a month away from filming. Snyder and screenwriter Chris Terrio rewrote Justice League to be more hopeful in tone than originally planned.[42][44] Cinematographer Fabian Wagner said Snyder wanted to "get away from the stylized, desaturated, super-high contrast looks of other films in the franchise."[45]

Zack Snyder, the director of Justice League
Zack Snyder, the director of Justice League

Principal photography for Justice League began in April 2016[46] and wrapped the following December.[47] Months later, multiple cuts of Snyder's Justice League were shown to Warner Bros. executives, in addition to friends and family of Snyder. A final run-time and picture lock were achieved, though the cuts had incomplete visual effects shots and partial audio mixing. Snyder said that he had multiple cuts that were essentially "done", only needing "a few CG tweaks" to complete.[48][47] Forbes contributor and film screenwriter Mark Hughes reported that Snyder's cut was more than 90% complete,[49] while The Daily Telegraph cited a visual effects expert as estimating that Warner Bros. would need another $30–40 million to finish the film.[50] Warner Bros. executives who saw Snyder's cut felt that Snyder made significant efforts to lighten the tone following the criticism of Batman vs. Superman: Dawn of Justice.[51] Despite this, Warner Bros. was still unhappy with the results and insider reports indicated that it considered the cut "unwatchable".[52]

After disapproving of Snyder's direction, Warner Bros. hired Joss Whedon, who directed the Marvel Cinematic Universe films The Avengers (2012) and Avengers: Age of Ultron (2015), to rewrite the script and help with extensive reshoots.[53] Warner Bros. CEO Kevin Tsujihara mandated that Justice League's length was not to exceed two hours.[51] Warner Bros. also decided not to push back the release date (which would have allowed the filmmakers more time to properly complete Justice League) so that executives could keep their annual bonuses and partly due to concerns that parent company AT&T might dissolve the studio after an upcoming merger.[54] Snyder was expected to film the scenes that Whedon re-wrote, and they were working together to meet Warner Bros.'s requests when Snyder's daughter, Autumn Snyder, committed suicide in March 2017.[53][55] Snyder continued to work on Justice League for two months to distract himself, before stepping down in May.[48][55] His wife Deborah Snyder, who was producing Justice League, also left the project.[48]

Once Snyder left, Whedon assumed full control over the production of Justice League,[55] although Snyder retained directorial credit for the released film. Whedon added nearly 80 new pages to the script,[56] and Wagner estimates that Whedon's cut uses only about 10% of the footage that Snyder shot.[57] Composer Tom Holkenborg completed his film score before being replaced by Danny Elfman halfway through post-production.[58][59] The scenes that Whedon wrote or re-shot for the theatrical release featured a brighter tone and more humor, and reduced the level of violence seen in Snyder's darker direction.[53] To meet the mandated runtime, more than 90 minutes of Snyder's footage was removed, but the result still adhered to the basic outline of the story. While the initial cut was poorly received by test audiences, the early screening of Whedon's cut scored as high as Wonder Woman (2017), so Warner Bros. decided to move forward with it.[51] Though Snyder was open at first with letting Whedon contribute to rewrites, he turned resistant because the studio gave Whedon more directing privileges, but as he and his family were dealing with Autumn's death, Snyder felt that having conversations about that matter wasn't really worth.[60] Justice League was released theatrically on November 17, 2017.[61]

Critics described the theatrical cut as a "Frankenstein" film, obviously the work of two different directors with competing visions.[54][62][63][64] After seeing Whedon's version in late 2017, Deborah Snyder and executive producer Christopher Nolan advised Snyder to "never see that movie", knowing it would "break his heart".[60] Justice League grossed $657.9 million against an estimated $300 million budget.[65][61] Up against an estimated break-even point of as much as $750 million,[66] Deadline Hollywood reported that the film lost Warner Bros. around $60 million.[67] An anonymous Warner Bros. executive stated in February 2021 that even the studio didn't like the "stupefying" changes brought to the finished film, criticizing the Black Clad and the Russian family as goofy and pointless additions to the film. The executive affirmed that the finished film felt "awkward" because the studio didn't want to admit what "piece of shit" it had become.[60] Due to the film's poor performance, Warner Bros. decided to move away from Snyder's vision for a shared universe of interconnected films and focus on standalone films and solo franchises instead.[68]

Differences from the theatrical version

There are many differences between the theatrical Justice League and Zack Snyder's Justice League. While the basic framework of the story is the same, dozens of additional scenes, backstories, mythos, worldbuilding elements, new characters, and teases for upcoming films are present in Snyder's version but not the theatrical release.[69][70] Zack Snyder's Justice League will not include any scenes shot by Whedon for the theatrical cut,[71] and former Warner Bros. executives Jon Berg and Geoff Johns—who oversaw the production of the theatrical release—chose not to retain credit for Snyder's version.[1]

Snyder has stated that his version of Justice League will not be set in the same continuity as Whedon's version.[72] Jason Momoa said that James Wan's Aquaman (2018) takes place after Zack Snyder's Justice League rather than Whedon's version.[73] Similarly, Wonder Woman (2017) director Patty Jenkins said that no DC director considers Whedon's Justice League canonical, and that she had worked with Snyder to ensure Wonder Woman maintained continuity with his film.[74]

#ReleaseTheSnyderCut movement

Immediately after the theatrical release of Justice League, which later gained the derisive nickname "Josstice League",[75] fans created an online petition to release the "Snyder Cut" that gained more than 180,000 signatures.[76][77][53] The movement, which used the hashtag #ReleaseTheSnyderCut on social media,[78][79] began before fans had any knowledge that a cut of Snyder's Justice League film actually existed in any capacity.[50][76][80] The movement was ignited by the mixed reviews of the theatrical cut, as fans knew that Snyder left directorial duties and the final cut of the film in the hands of Whedon; thus, they assumed that Whedon created an inferior film. The circumstances have been compared to the situation of Superman II (1980). Both involved a director who was replaced before completion, which led to a second director coming in and making substantial changes. Richard Donner had been able to complete his Superman II cut in 2006.[78][79][81] Some assumed that an alternate cut of Justice League was inevitable because some of Snyder's films have been re-released in extended cuts for home media (such as Watchmen (2009) and Batman v Superman), which some critics see as superior to the theatrical versions.[82][83]

Members of the Justice League cast and crew showing support for the Snyder Cut's release included actors Jason Momoa,[84] Ciarán Hinds,[85] and Ray Fisher;[86] photographer Clay Enos;[87] storyboard artist Jay Oliva;[88] cinematographer Wagner;[89] and Ben Affleck's stunt double Richard Cetrone.[90] On the two-year anniversary of the theatrical cut, cast and crew voiced support through social media.[91][92][93] Other film- and comic book-industry figures not related to Justice League have also supported the release of a "Snyder Cut", including filmmaker Kevin Smith,[94] television producer Steven S. DeKnight,[95] and comic book writers Rob Liefeld,[96] Robert Kirkman,[97] and Jerry Ordway.[98] Other figures were less optimistic. Shawn Robbins, chief analyst for Boxoffice Pro, suggested the size of the movement was too small to make an impact, stating, "another cut of Justice League just doesn't seem to be something many outside the die-hard fan base are clamoring to see."[99] Industry insiders also called the Snyder Cut's release unlikely. Writer Mario F. Robles, based on his industry connections, said Warner Bros. did not trust Snyder's vision and was not willing to spend millions to finish his cut.[100] Throughout the movement, members of the media referred to the Snyder Cut as "fabled"[91][101][102] or "mythical".[103][104][105]

Members of the #ReleaseTheSnyderCut movement engaged in acts of fan activism to promote it. In June 2018, fans reached out to executives at AT&T following a merger between the company and Warner;[106] in June 2019, they reached out to new Warner Bros. CEO Ann Sarnoff, who replaced Tsujihara after his resignation,[107] following that up a month later with a mass letter-writing campaign;[108] and in July 2019 they reached out to the parent company of Warner Bros., WarnerMedia, after the announcement of its new streaming service HBO Max.[109] Ahead of the 2019 San Diego Comic-Con, a fan launched a crowdfunding campaign with half of the funds to be spent on an advertising campaign (including billboards and a flying banner ad promoting the Snyder Cut), and the other half to be donated to the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention (AFSP).[110][111] For a similar campaign at the 2019 New York Comic Con, the movement purchased ad space on two billboards over Times Square featuring quotes from members of the cast and crew.[101] In December 2019, the movement rented another flying banner ad, this time passing over Warner Bros. Studios and directly asking Sarnoff to release the Snyder Cut.[112] In January 2020, the movement bought four minutes of ad space advocating for the film's release on a digital banner wrapped around the interior of Riverside Stadium during the FA Cup.[113] Their efforts garnered praise from Snyder[114] and from the AFSP.[115]

However, members of the movement have also been described by members of the media as "toxic"[116] for harassing, threatening, and cyberbullying those who express opinions about the Snyder Cut that are contrary to their beliefs.[117] Yohana Desta of Vanity Fair broadly described the act of fans demanding an alternative cut as a "modern pattern of audience demand that is actively making fandoms more toxic", and compared it to the 2017 harassment of Star Wars: The Last Jedi (2017) actress Kelly Marie Tran.[116] Journalists are subjected to the kind of harassment experienced by Kayleigh Donaldson of Pajiba: through email, online comments and direct messages on social media.[116][117] In September 2018, former DC Entertainment president Diane Nelson deleted her Twitter account after substantial online harassment by members of the movement.[118] Warner Bros. telephone operators, inundated with regular calls about the "Snyder Cut", were trained to treat these inquiries as prank calls.[116] Members of the movement tracked down Justice League stuntman Richard Cetrone to ask him questions about the Snyder Cut, only to digitally alter his response and spread on social media a fake text message that appeared to support their cause.[80][119]

Brandon Katz of The New York Observer said that the movement was composed of "both toxic DC fans that hurl vitriolic harassment at any and all opposition, and supportive moviegoers that genuinely enjoy Snyder's style and are just hoping to see the conclusion of his trilogy that began with 2013's Man of Steel. As with any contingent, there are both extremists and level-headed individuals in its ranks."[116] Bob Rehak, Swarthmore College Associate Professor and Chair of Film and Media Studies, said that fandoms such as #ReleaseTheSnyderCut revolt when a major change is made to something they love, and that this reaction usually comes from a smaller subsection of the fandom, which "[paints] the whole community with a really broad brush."[119]

Revival

In March 2019, after months of speculation, Snyder confirmed his original cut did exist, and stated that it was up to Warner Bros. to release it.[120] In November, an insider claimed that Warner Bros. was unlikely to release Snyder's version in any form, calling such hopes a "pipe dream".[121] However, the following month, Snyder posted a photo in his Vero account, showing boxes with tapes labeled "Z.S. J.L Director's cut", with the caption "Is it real? Does it exist? Of course it does."[122] According to Snyder, he initially imagined that his cut would never see a release, but snippets could potentially be included in a documentary.[30] Robert Greenblatt, then-WarnerMedia chairman and head of HBO Max, stated that discussions surrounding the release of Snyder's Justice League began in late 2019, and that they lasted a few months.[123] The studio first approached Snyder to release his cut unfinished as he had left it, but Snyder objected to do so and insisted on either finishing it or not completing it, leading Warner to take some months before figuring out that Snyder wanted to give what the audience desired.[124] According to Snyder, WarnerMedia decided to move forward with the Snyder Cut in February 2020, after chairman Toby Emmerich acknowledged the #ReleaseTheSnyderCut movement and reached out to Snyder.[30]

The Snyders invited executives from Warner Bros., HBO Max, and DC to their home to view the Snyder Cut. Snyder also presented ideas, which included potentially releasing the cut in episodes. Impressed, the executives decided to let the project proceed. Snyder began to reassemble the film's original post-production team to finish the cut.[30] The effort was almost thwarted by the COVID-19 pandemic, which was escalating around the time, but the Snyders pushed to continue with it. Snyder notified the original cast of the undertaking between April and May 2020; according to Snyder, Fisher initially thought he was joking.[30] On May 20, 2020, Snyder announced during a Q&A after an online watch party of Man of Steel that his cut of Justice League would be released as Zack Snyder's Justice League on HBO Max in 2021.[68] Greenblatt said WarnerMedia tried to get the news out "as quickly as possible" before HBO Max launched on May 27.[123]

Snyder, who had not yet seen the theatrical cut, described his cut as "an entirely new thing, and, especially talking to those who have seen the released movie, a new experience apart from that movie."[30] The Snyders felt that being able to finally finish Justice League would bring them closure, and were excited by the prospect of expanding the film's character development.[30] At that point, it was unclear what format Zack Snyder's Justice League would take for the release, whether as a four-hour-long film or a six-part miniseries. The Hollywood Reporter wrote that it was expected to cost $20–30 million to complete the visual effects, score, and editing.[30] However, Greenblatt indicated the release would be "wildly expensive" and cost more than the reported $30 million to complete.[123] On June 23, 2020, Sandra Dewey, president of productions and business operations for WarnerMedia, stated in an interview that they are aiming for an "early to mid-2021" release.[125]

Initial reports indicated that there would be no new material filmed, as Snyder was not given permission by WarnerMedia.[126] However, on September 23, 2020, it was revealed that Snyder was preparing to shoot additional footage in October. Affleck, Cavill, and Fisher reprised their roles for the shoot. With the cost of the additional shoot, the budget was estimated to have increased to around $70 million.[127][128] The additional shoots began by October 6.[129] Later that month, Amber Heard, Jared Leto, and Joe Manganiello joined the cast to reprise their DCEU roles as Mera, the Joker, and Deathstroke, respectively.[1][20] Snyder also directed an additional scene with Miller over Zoom while Miller was filming the third Fantastic Beasts film (2022) in London by sending crew drawings and diagrams of how he wanted the scene to look. Snyder's video feed played through a stand on a table enabling him to direct Miller and the crew, who filmed the scene on his behalf.[130] Snyder stated that only four to five minutes of new footage was shot during additional photography.[40] In January 2021, Snyder officially confirmed that work on the cut is now complete.[131]

Music

Tom Holkenborg is set to compose the film; after he had previously completed an entire score for the theatrical version of Justice League, before being replaced by Danny Elfman following Snyder's departure and Whedon's arrival.[58][59] When Junkie was rehired to score the film in early 2020, he decided to restart and make a brand new score for the film, which consists of fifty-four tracks and is four hours and 20-minutes long.[132]

The first track from the score, "The Crew at Warpower", was released on February 17, 2021. Holkenborg has described this score as a "national anthem" for Snyder's Justice League and has confirmed this plays during the 10 minute intermission halfway through theatrical screenings of the movie.[133]

Allison Crowe's cover of the Leonard Cohen song "Hallelujah" will play during the end credits as a tribute to Autumn Snyder.[60]

Release

Streaming

Zack Snyder's Justice League is set to be released on March 18, 2021 on HBO Max.[134][68][125][135] Snyder confirmed that WarnerMedia and HBO Max was working on other distribution plans for the cut in international markets where HBO Max is not available.[136] The film will be available on Crave in Canada, exclusively on HBO services in select European countries as well as on the HBO Go service in select Asian countries. In Latin America, the title will premiere exclusively on HBO Max when the service launches in the region later in June 2021.[137] In New Zealand, the film will premiere on Sky's Neon streaming service.[138]

WarnerMedia later announced that Zack Snyder's Justice League would be available to watch worldwide alongside the United States on March 18, 2021 (with the exception of China and Japan where the release dates are to be determined). The film will be available via several video on demand options, various streaming services in addition to HBO and HBO Go.[139] In France, DC Comics France first announced the release for April 22, 2021 but later stated that the movie will be available on the day of its worldwide release date, although the distribution method has not yet been communicated.[140] The film will release in India through digital services such as the iTunes Store, Google Play Movies, Hungama Play, Tata Sky and YouTube and in pay-per-view model through Book My Show Stream.[141][142]

Snyder has expressed his interest on screening his movie on IMAX theaters in the markets once the COVID-19 pandemic gets under control. Snyder has said for the theatrical release, he added a 10 minute intermission halfway into the movie with The Crew at Warpower score playing in the intermission.[143] For the digital release, Snyder revealed that the film will be divided into six chapters, starting with Chapter 1: Don't Count on It, Batman, then Chapter 2: The Age of Heroes, Chapter 3: Beloved Mother, Beloved Son, Chapter 4: Change Machine, Chapter 5: All the King's Horses and closing out with Chapter 6: Something Darker.[144] Additionally, a possible Blu-ray and DVD release was reported in January 2021.[145] The cut was filmed in and will be released in an open matte 1.33:1 aspect ratio alongside IMAX 1.43:1.[146][147][148] The cut will also be available to stream in 4K, HDR (in both HDR10 and Dolby Vision), and Dolby Atmos on HBO Max.[149]

While the cut was originally planned to release as a four-part miniseries in addition to a single film, Snyder said on Vero in January 2021 that the cut would be released as a "one-shot".[150] WarnerMedia later confirmed this in a press release, describing Zack Snyder's Justice League as a "full-length Max Original feature film".[2] The film will be dedicated to Autumn Snyder's memory.[60] A black and white version of the cut, entitled the Justice Is Gray Edition, is also planned for release.[151][152]

Marketing

Alongside the announcement of Zack Snyder's Justice League, HBO released posters depicting the six members of the Justice League. Although these posters had previously been used for the theatrical film's marketing campaign, the HBO ones featured a black-and-white filter and strongly emphasized Snyder's name. Chris Agar of Screen Rant called the filter "a stark contrast from the colorful Justice League posters that were prevalent in the buildup to the theatrical release, which is most definitely an intentional choice to separate the two versions of the movie."[153]

Snyder announced on May 22, 2020 that a trailer was in the works.[154] A brief teaser, featuring Wonder Woman, a voiceover of Jesse Eisenberg as Lex Luthor, and the reveal of Darkseid, was released on June 18.[155] On July 25, 2020, an official clip was released with the reveal of black suit Superman during Justice Con 2020.[156] On August 22, 2020, the first teaser was released during the DC FanDome event. It was well received from audiences and critics alike.[157] In early November, the original teaser was temporarily removed from HBO Max's social platforms due to the expiration of the rights to the song "Hallelujah" by Leonard Cohen which was used in the trailer.[158] On November 17, 2020, the three year anniversary of the theatrical cut's release, an updated version of the teaser with new footage was uploaded in black and white on Zack Snyder's Vero account and in color on HBO Max's social media accounts.[159]

Snyder released three new promotional posters titled "Fallen",[160] "Risen",[161] and "Reborn"[162] on January 29, 2021, with the posters confirming the final release date of March 18, 2021. An official synopsis was also revealed.[163] On February 14, 2021, a two-minute trailer was released.[164][165] A scene at the end of the trailer in which Leto's Joker says "We live in a society" garnered considerable commentary due to the line's status as an internet meme commonly associated with the Joker.[166] On March 2, 2021, Snyder released another set of series of promotional posters through his social media accounts.[167]

Snyder expressed interest in December 2020 on writing a tie-in prequel comic book centered on Batman and the Joker to accompany the film, set in the post-apocalyptic Knightmare world and revealing how the Joker murdered Robin before the Joker steals a Mother Box under Cyborg's calculations so the Flash can warn Bruce Wayne in the past.[36] Snyder later proposed a comic book miniseries set before Batman v Superman which fleshed out Robin's death in detail and Batman's descent into a far more vicious approach on crime-fighting before meeting with Superman. Despite the discussions, Snyder confirmed in February 2021 that DC turned down his proposal.[37]

Reactions

The announcement of Zack Snyder's Justice League was celebrated by the #ReleasetheSnyderCut movement, with many fans expressing their enthusiasm on social media.[168][169] Some Snyder fans uploaded videos of them destroying their DVD and Blu-ray copies of the theatrical cut.[170][75] Many industry figures, such as cast members of Justice League, expressed their gratitude to the fans who supported the release of Snyder's version of the film.[171] However, some journalists expressed concern that WarnerMedia was conceding to fans who had engaged in forms of harassment and trolling during the movement, which they feared would set a negative precedent.[172] Screen Rant wrote that it sent the message that fan pressuring can work to influence film studios, networks, and streaming services.[173] In response to this concern, HBO Max CEO Tony Goncalves reiterated the passion of the fandom and denied such claims, affirming that as a business they listen to demand from consumers.[174]

References

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External links

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