Hawkeye early reactions: MCU series is ‘decent and good, Christmasy fun’
The first reactions to the Disney Plus’ Surprise Cinematic Universe series, Hawkeye, are here. The Disney MCU series centres around Clint Barton’s titular archer superhero Clint Barton or Hawkeye and his mentee Kate Bishop, played by Hailee Steinfeld.
Kate Bishop would soak up the mantle of Hawkeye within the trace.
Amber Finlayson, Katie Ellwood and Rhys Thomas are directing the series and Jonathan Igla is the lead writer on the series. Vera Farmiga, Fra Charge, Tony Dalton, Zahn McClarnon, Brian d’Arcy James, and Alaqua Cox also star.
Here are a pair of of the early reactions to the series.
Comicbook.com’s Brandon Davis tweeted, “#Hawkeye opens on a extraordinarily cool sequence that is gargantuan rewarding for lengthy time MCU followers. I cherished it. Hailee Steinfeld is a big, energized Kate Bishop. Extensive new addition who hits the mark! The future for Kate & Clint’s dynamic appears to be like undoubtedly, undoubtedly relaxing. Watched 2 eps, desire 3!”
CinemaBlend’s Sean O’Connell’s influence became blended. He acknowledged the main two episodes “are decent, but nothing that grabbed me after the main episode’s killer opening.”
The Hollywood Reporter contributor Richard Newby tweeted, “Hawkeye is appropriate, Christmasy relaxing. It does undoubtedly feel the least audacious of the MCU series to this point (obviously that would possibly maybe well substitute after 2 episodes). Jogs my reminiscence moderately of the Netflix series. Hailee Steinfeld’s Kate Bishop is a treat and I can’t wait except she meets Pugh’s Yelena. #Hawkeye.”
SlashFilm’s Ethan Anderton wrote, “#Hawkeye is solid, but doesn’t hang a put that commands attention within the main two episodes. But where it shines is giving Clint Barton time breathe as a personality, displaying how he gives with being recognized as a superhero and the hardship that comes with it.”
Screenrant’s Brett Rivera tweeted, “I also admire the vogue #Hawkeye emotionally connects to the MCU – it’s no longer about cameos (but take into consideration me I became shopping for them!), but about how outdated events hang led the characters to where they’re.”