Spider-Man 2 (2004)

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Spider-Man 2 (2004)

Action | Adventure | Fantasy
6.9 / 10
Release Date
25 June 2004
2 : 7 minutes
Spoken Language
English, Pусский, 普通话
Peter Parker is going through a major identity crisis. Burned out from being Spider-Man, he decides to shelve his superhero alter ego, which leaves the city suffering in the wake of carnage left by the evil Doc Ock. In the meantime, Parker still can't act on his feelings for Mary Jane Watson, a girl he's loved since childhood.

Cast Overview :

Peter Parker / Spider-Man
by: Tobey Maguire
Mary Jane Watson
by: Kirsten Dunst
Harry Osborn
by: James Franco
Dr. Otto Octavius / Doctor Octopus
by: Alfred Molina
May Parker
by: Rosemary Harris
Rosalie Octavius
by: Donna Murphy
J. Jonah Jameson
by: J.K. Simmons
John Jameson
by: Daniel Gillies
Dr. Curt Connors
by: Dylan Baker
Norman Osborn
by: Willem Dafoe
by: Mageina Tovah
Snooty Usher
by: Bruce Campbell
Man Dodging Debris
by: Stan Lee
Man on Balcony
by: Scott Spiegel
Mr. Jacks
by: Joel McHale
Elevator Passenger
by: Hal Sparks
Pizza 'Heist' Witness
by: Donnell Rawlings
by: Emily Deschanel
Miss Brant
by: Elizabeth Banks
by: Daniel Dae Kim
Mr. Aziz
by: Aasif Mandvi
Train Passenger
by: Joey Diaz
by: Vanessa Ferlito
Woman at Web
by: Joy Bryant
by: John Landis
Train Passenger (uncredited)
by: Phil LaMarr
Dr. Davis
by: Gregg Edelman
by: Ted Raimi
Ben Parker
by: Cliff Robertson
Mr. Ditkovich
by: Elya Baskin
Joseph 'Robbie' Robertson
by: Bill Nunn
Garbage Man
by: Brent Briscoe
Mrs. Jameson
by: Christine Estabrook
by: John Paxton
Skeptical Scientist
by: Joanne Baron
OsCorp Representative
by: Peter McRobbie
Poker Player
by: Louis Lombardi
Amazed Kid
by: Marc John Jefferies
by: Reed Diamond
Theater Traffic Cop
by: Brendan Patrick Connor
by: Dan Callahan
Clawing Nurse
by: Susie Park
Train Passenger
by: Brianna Brown
Train Conductor
by: Tom Carey
Train Passenger
by: Dan Hicks
Train Passenger
by: Timothy Patrick Quill
Train Passenger
by: Tony Campisi
Society Woman
by: Molly Cheek
Dr. Isaacs
by: Kelly Connell
Amazed Kid
by: Roshon Fegan
Mrs. Watson
by: Taylor Gilbert
Injured Scientist
by: Timothy Jerome
by: Elyse Dinh
by: Bill E. Rogers
Woman at Fire
by: Anne Betancourt
Screaming Nurse
by: Tricia Peters
Chainsaw Doctor
by: Tim Storms
Train Passenger
by: Bill Calvert
Train Passenger
by: Peter Allas
Train Passenger
by: Chloe Dykstra
Train Passenger
by: Julia Max
Boomer (uncredited)
by: Calvin Dean
Pizza Man (uncredited)
by: Frank Bonsangue
Fireman 2 (uncredited)
by: Andre M. Johnson
Piano Player in Planetarium (uncredited)
by: Peter Cincotti
Little Girl Playing on Steps (uncredited)
by: Peyton List
Little Boy Playing on Steps (uncredited)
by: Spencer List
Blue Collar Guy (uncredited)
by: Troy Metcalf
Pedestrian (uncredited)
by: Scott Ross
Screaming Woman (uncredited)
by: Bonnie Somerville
Columbia University Student (uncredited)
by: Wesley Volcy
Man at Web (uncredited)
by: Lou Volpe
Pedestrian (uncredited)
by: David Boston
Bearded Doctor (uncredited)
by: Garrett Warren
NYPD Officer (uncredited)
by: Michael Arthur
Chinese Daughter (uncredited)
by: Cindy Cheung

Member Reviews :

**Superheroes Anonymous** Tragically I am a Batman. An obsessive Caped Crusader comic-book collector until 1972 when my evil mother tossed the entire bunch in the garbage. My cousin was Spider-man. His noble mother preserved his collection with plastic envelopes and to this day they remain in pristine condition. What's truly tragic about being a Batman is that, despite Nolan's recent attempts (and questionable sincerity), the best Batman movie hasn't been made yet. As far as we know, with Batman's fate resting with Warner Bros, David Goyer, Zak Snider and Ben Affleck, the best Batman movie will not be possible for another decade or two, maybe three. I await thee Dark Knight. Again to my cousin's good fortune, the best movie about Spider-man has been established for quite some time. In fact, as a benchmark, it is arguably the best comic-book super-hero movie ever made. I didn't much love Sam Raimi's first Spider-man, and wished my mother could have disposed of his last entry, but _Spider-Man 2_ was, and is, the ultimate movie adaptation from comic-books to the movie screen. I was living in Shanghai in the summer of 2004 where I had to commute 3 hours on a hot and dizzy day to see it in English, and was fully rewarded for the effort. I was thrust into a imaginary super-hero world far more pleasing than anything I could remember since childhood. The 3 hour commute back home seemed like a breeze because Spider-man 2 awoke the wonder-struck boy inside me. It reminded me of a happy youth I forgot I had. It felt like Spidey was on the subway with me and would protect me from any harm. And he was just a boy himself! Batman? Who's that? For a super-hero story, nearly everything is perfect in this movie. Doc Ock couldn't have been better. He looked exactly the way he did, at the height of Stan Lee's eminence, in the brightly coloured panels fighting Spider-man in 1968. And sounded just like I imagined he would. Peter and Mary Jane were in their element and their friendship and romantic undertaking actually mattered. The story and action played out the way a comic book should. It was both intimate and fantastic. Trippy, wonderful and scary. It was like growing up all over again. The climax was a bit too flashy, loud and over-the-top at that time, but by today's standards, when compared to climactic train-wrecks in _Man of Steel_, _Iron Man 3_ and _The Avengers_, it's perfectly splendid. We are now being helplessly bombarded with comic book movies attacking us from every direction, all of them trying to out-do each other, jumping one shark after another. Every marginal superhero from Dr Strange to Shazam is being dusted off and hurled onto the big screen for our insatiable happy-childhood-appeasing appetite. The Marvel of Disney is launching at us one theme-park roller-coaster ride after another. Sony, with their Amazing Spider-man abominations, has completely lost it. Fox's X-Men and Fantastic Four proliferations hit the wall long ago. And DC, under the reigns of Warner Bros, has transfigured into its own worst enemy. A wretched mutation not even the Joker finds amusing. Turns out Sam Raimi's _Spider-Man 2_ is the gold standard by which all comic-book movies, certainly those of the super-hero variety, are and, evidently, will be set. Lucky cousin.