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Chris Evans returns this weekend as the patriotic Captain America in the highly anticipated sequel to the Captain America and The Avengers. Returning with Evans is Scarlett Johansson who reprises her role as Black Widow and teams with Captain America to stop a new villain, the Winter Soldier (played by Sebastian Stan).
Evans is now best known for his role as Steve Rogers, but many have forgotten that he once took on the role of another superhero way back when: The Human Torch in Fantastic Four adaptation, which also starred Jessica Alba and Ioan Gruffod. The film, which was a huge hit at the box office, gave Evans second thoughts about entering in another superhero movie, but thanks to Marvel’s spectacular campaign to bring their comic books to life, Evans took the plunge.
“Had I not done these movies, it would have been the biggest mistake of my life, my biggest regret – and there are plenty,” he told The Toronto Sun. Upon reading the script for Captain America: The Winter Soldier he admitted that, “It was a good day when I read that script. I can’t believe I almost said I wasn’t going to do these.”
“For some reason, I don’t know what Marvel’s done, I don’t know what code they’ve cracked,” Evans told MTV. “They always manage to make the movies good.”
So what’ happening with Cap now? “In the first Captain America it was about giving him an opportunity. Then he got the opportunity, and then he was thrust into a different world,” Evans told Slashfilm. “And in Avengers, there were so many characters, it’s tough to kind of spend too much time with any one. And on this one, it’s about him trying to not just acclimate to the modern world, but to do what’s right and to be of service, to help where he can. In this movie, I think the question is, well, what is right? I think it was a lot easier in the ‘40s to know who the evil was. There’s no disputing Nazis are bad. And now, it becomes a little bit more of difficult. There’s a lot more of a grey area. What is the right thing? And are you of service to that cause? That’s where it becomes a tricky dispute for Cap because things were just done differently in the 40s. Threats are different now, and precautionary measures are taken now, can be questionable and somewhat suspect in his eyes. So it’s a tough hurdle for him to jump.”
Unsurprisingly, the role required tons of physical training for the cast with Evans indulging in modern mixed martial arts with the filmmakers believing that if Steve Rogers is now living in the 21st century, he needs to know the latest fighting techniques to keep up with his rivals. Evans revealed that his training was tough but also fun. “They put me in gymnastics classes, [and] we were doing combat stuff every day for a few months.,” he told Marvel. “It’s a lot fun because when you get the dance down-and [that’s what] it is, a dance, it’s choreography-when you get the dance down you can start working on the acting. You know what I mean? You can’t telegraph a block or a punch, you have to show if you’ve been hurt. When it’s sharp, when it’s neat, it just feels so good. It feels like dancing and it just looks so good.
“He just beats ass,” Evans continued. “That’s how this guy needs to be moving. This isn’t just a guy who was given the ability of speed and power. He’s been training. He’s got the frame of mind to absorb this information, so you can only assume with training and his ability, the guy should really be dangerous. We show that. If Jason Bourne can do it, Cap should be flying through these things. We’ve had a little bit of fun kind of turning up his power, turning up his speed, and so the fights are a lot more grisly and impactful and, in my opinion, cooler. He’s flipping off things and spinning off things and using his environment. It’s not just punch, punch, kick, kick. That’s fine, but this has to be more than The Bourne Supremacy.”
Just like other stars in the Marvel comic-book movie universe, Evans admits being a part of them is just as exciting as watching them.”There’s a real sense of comfort when you’re working on these movies,” Evans told MTV. “They’re demanding, and they’re exhausting, but knowing that they’re going to be good movies is incredibly rewarding, and encouraging. Movies shouldn’t be this easy to make successful. Somehow Marvel just has a Midas touch.”
Captain America: Winter Soldier opens on April 4 and stars Chris Evans, Scarlett Johannson, Robert Redford, Samuel L. Jackson and Sebastian Stan.
—Sarah Khan with files from Toni-Marie Ippolito