After the Iron Man 2 reboot, the genre’s biggest stars, Christopher Lloyd, Robert Downey Jr., Mark Ruffalo, and Robert Downes, were all asked to join forces to make an Iron Man movie.
The result: The first Iron Man film was a box office flop, and the second film was even worse.
But if you’re wondering why this particular sequel is the only Iron Man that’s not a metal film, there’s a good reason.
The Iron Man franchise was born out of a metal renaissance, and it’s now an all-time classic.
But while Iron Man has become synonymous with the genre in recent years, its roots in the genre go back to the 1940s and 50s.
And while Iron World was a great, iconic movie that had all of the stars in it, it’s hard to imagine how Iron Man 3 could’ve been made without the likes of Robert Downy, Mark Ruffalos, and John C. Reilly.
There was never a ton of studio interest in making a film with the Iron Men as their stars, which makes the sequel a bit of a stretch.
But the filmmakers who worked on the project thought it was worth a shot.
“The original idea of Iron Man was to have a film that was a sort of a retelling of Iron World,” director Robert Downess told The Daily Beast.
“It’s not to say that it was perfect, but I think we could have made a great film if we had gone with that premise.
And, yeah, we did, we really did.”
Downey told the New York Times that the film was shot “over the course of a year and a half,” with “a lot of editing.”
It was also a long time before CGI was being used on film, so the filmmakers did a lot of research into the science of the effects of light and shadow, which meant that the final product looked pretty futuristic, but also “somewhat like the movies we’ve seen before.”
The filmmakers also used the effects as a means of exploring a number of different concepts.
“In some ways, Iron Man is sort of like the world’s biggest science fiction movie.
There’s the world of technology that’s being put into action, and there’s the science that’s coming out of that world,” said Downey.
“We wanted to do it in a way that was sort of as realistic as possible, so we used a lot more CGI and a lot less motion capture than what we’ve done before.
The Iron World franchise didn’t have a ton to offer the Iron Age audiences of the 1940, ’50s, and ’60s, but it was still a solid entry point for the Iron Fist film franchise. “
And we’re also dealing with a very real threat in the world today that is really threatening the very essence of our way of life, and we really wanted to explore it in some real, honest and realistic ways.”
The Iron World franchise didn’t have a ton to offer the Iron Age audiences of the 1940, ’50s, and ’60s, but it was still a solid entry point for the Iron Fist film franchise.
The third installment in the franchise, Iron Fist: Fist of the Falcon, is set in New York City and was the first of the film’s five films to feature the likes to John C Reilly, Robert Kelly, Mark Strong, and others.
It has a similar premise to Iron World, but there are more scenes involving the world, and more of a focus on the characters.
“I think the original idea was that Iron Man could come from anywhere, so it was a film about the future and the people and the way of the future, and I think that really appealed to a lot people,” Downey said.
“But it was always a little bit of an idea that it’s a film set in the future of the United States of America, and so we thought it would be interesting to do a film where the people of New York are going to have to fight for their own future, which is sort-of a more American version of the Iron World films.
It was a lot different in terms of the technology, but still the same thing.”
The final film in the Iron Way franchise is also the first film in which all the stars are in one place.
It’s called Iron Man: The Last Avenger, and stars Iron Fist as the hero, the former police officer, and a host of other characters, including a mysterious masked man.
The movie is set around a dystopian future in which the United Nations and various superpowers are under threat.
The Last Avengers opens with a battle between the United Super Powers and the villainous United Nations.
But it also features a few scenes in which it looks like the heroes are fighting in a far-off future, as opposed to the present.
It also has a number scenes in a New York skyscraper, which was an interesting choice to make, because it allows the characters