She-Hulk: Attorney at Law

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She-Hulk: Attorney at Law
She-Hulk Attorney at Law logo.jpg
Genre
Created byJessica Gao
Based on
Starring
ComposerAmie Doherty
Country of originUnited States
Original languageEnglish
Production
Executive producers
Production locations
Cinematography
Running time30 minutes
Production companyMarvel Studios
DistributorDisney Platform Distribution
Release
Original networkDisney+
Chronology
Related showsMarvel Cinematic Universe television series

She-Hulk: Attorney at Law is an upcoming American television series created by Jessica Gao for the streaming service Disney+, based on the Marvel Comics character She-Hulk. It is intended to be the eighth television series in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU) produced by Marvel Studios, sharing continuity with the films of the franchise. It follows Jennifer Walters, a lawyer specializing in cases involving superhumans, who also becomes the green superhero She-Hulk. Gao serves as head writer with Kat Coiro leading the directing team.

Tatiana Maslany stars as Jennifer Walters / She-Hulk, alongside Jameela Jamil, Josh Segarra, Ginger Gonzaga, Jon Bass, Renée Elise Goldsberry, Tim Roth, Mark Ruffalo, Benedict Wong, and Charlie Cox. She-Hulk was announced in August 2019, with Gao hired in November. Coiro joined to direct multiple episodes in September 2020, and Maslany was cast. By December, Roth and Ruffalo had joined the cast and Anu Valia was also set to direct. Filming began in mid-April 2021 in Los Angeles and Atlanta, Georgia, and lasted until mid-August. The subtitle for the series was added by May 2022.

She-Hulk: Attorney at Law is scheduled to premiere on August 18, 2022, and will consist of nine episodes, concluding on October 13. It will be part of Phase Four of the MCU.

Premise

Jennifer Walters has a complicated life as a single attorney in her 30s who also becomes the 6-foot-7-inch (2.01-meter) green superhero She-Hulk.[1]

Cast and characters

  • Tatiana Maslany as Jennifer Walters / She-Hulk:
    A lawyer who specializes in cases involving superhumans and becomes a large 6-foot-7-inch (2.01-meter), powerful, green-hued version of herself, similar to her cousin Bruce Banner,[2] after getting accidentally cross-contaminated with his blood.[3] Maslany called the character "the antithesis of most superhero narratives" since Walters does not want her abilities. She continued that Walters has a "great element of denial in her that's relatable", and Maslany tried to reject the changes in the character for as long as she could to create a "fun tension" between Walters and She-Hulk. Maslany was also inspired by the music of Sophie, which she described as a combination of "organic and electrical, industrial-type sounds that felt connected to She-Hulk".[4] She also liked the duality of a "woman occupying two different bodies", especially since modern-day culture has an obsession with a woman's body and felt the commentary from the series was "very prescient" and "rife with interesting nuance".[5] Head writer Jessica Gao wanted to create a character that had a "well-rounded life" that then has to deal with the unexpected addition of super powers to her life,[6] exploring her emotional and mental response.[7]: 33  An actual 6-foot-7-inch (2.01-meter) woman was used on set as a reference and body double for She-Hulk.[8]
  • Jameela Jamil as Titania:
    A social media influencer with incredible strength who is obsessed with She-Hulk.[5] Jamil described the character as annoying and weird, stating that she "almost doesn't need to use her strength; she could just annoy you to death".[9] Jamil trained in jiu-jitsu, kickboxing, and kung fu for the part.[10]
  • Ginger Gonzaga as Nikki Ramos: Walters' best friend.[11][12]
  • Renée Elise Goldsberry as Mallory Book: A lawyer who works in the same law firm as Walters.[13]
  • Tim Roth as Emil Blonsky / Abomination:
    A Russian-born former officer in the United Kingdom's Royal Marines Commandos who had combined a modified version of the super soldier serum and gamma radiation to transform into a humanoid monster similar to the Hulk following experimental treatment.[14] He is one of Walters' clients.[15]
  • Mark Ruffalo as Bruce Banner / Smart Hulk:
    An Avenger, genius scientist, and Walters' cousin who, because of exposure to gamma radiation, typically transforms into a monster when enraged or agitated, but has since managed to balance his two sides with gamma experimentation, enabling him to combine his intelligence with the Hulk's strength and physical stature.[14][1] Banner takes it upon himself to train Walters to become a superhero,[5] starting from "a predisposed idea that her experience is going to be exactly the same as his", ultimately realizing that her experience is different "physically, literally, and mentally because of how they have operated differently in the world as men and women". Director Kat Coiro enjoyed seeing Banner "get completely thrown off his game" in teaching Walters and realizing she is able to also teach him.[8]
  • Benedict Wong as Wong: The Sorcerer Supreme who previously encountered Blonsky.[1][16]
  • Charlie Cox as Matt Murdock / Daredevil:
    A blind lawyer from Hell's Kitchen, New York who leads a double life as a masked vigilante.[17] Maslany called Walters and Murdock best friends,[18] while Coiro said the two "match each other's wits".[8] Gao stated that they have a commonality in both being lawyers who are also superheroes.[18] The writers initially believed they would not have been able to feature the character in the series, and were eventually told the studio was able to use the character with Cox returning to the role from Marvel's Netflix television series.[19] Featuring Murdock in the series allowed the writers to have the character "play in the tone" of the series and explore a "lighter side" to him from his darker portrayals previously.[20]

Additionally, Josh Segarra,[21] Jon Bass,[1] Anais Almonte,[22] Nicholas Cirillo,[23] and Griffin Matthews have been cast in undisclosed roles.[24] Drew Matthews portrays Dennis "Buck" Bukowski,[12] while David Otunga appears as one of Walters' dates.[25] Also slated to appear in the series are Frog-Man, a vigilante wearing a frog-themed costume,[26] and the Wrecking Crew, a group consisting of four criminals wielding enhanced construction tools as weapons.[27]

Episodes

No.TitleDirected by [28]Written by [29]Original release date [30]
1TBAKat CoiroJessica GaoAugust 18, 2022 (2022-08-18)
2TBAKat CoiroJessica GaoAugust 25, 2022 (2022-08-25)
3TBAKat CoiroFrancesca Gailes & Jacqueline J. GailesSeptember 1, 2022 (2022-09-01)
4TBAKat CoiroMelissa HunterSeptember 8, 2022 (2022-09-08)
5TBAAnu ValiaDana SchwartzSeptember 15, 2022 (2022-09-15)
6TBAAnu ValiaKara BrownSeptember 22, 2022 (2022-09-22)
7TBAAnu ValiaZeb WellsSeptember 29, 2022 (2022-09-29)
8TBAKat CoiroCody ZiglarOctober 6, 2022 (2022-10-06)
9TBAKat CoiroJessica GaoOctober 13, 2022 (2022-10-13)

Production

Development

By July 1989, the character Jennifer Walters / She-Hulk was expected to appear in the television film The Death of the Incredible Hulk (1990).[31] The character ultimately did not appear, and a proposed television series featuring She-Hulk at ABC was canceled a year later.[32] In 1991, a film based on the character entered development at New World Pictures with Larry Cohen serving as director,[32] and Brigitte Nielsen set to play She-Hulk.[33] Nielsen participated in a promotional photoshoot, but the film ultimately did not materialize.[34]

In August 2019, Marvel Studios announced at the D23 conference that She-Hulk was being developed for the streaming service Disney+, to be set in their shared universe the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU).[35] That November, Jessica Gao was hired to serve as the head writer.[36] Gao had met with Marvel Studios for several earlier projects that did not pan out,[37] and had expressed her desire to be approached about a potential She-Hulk project each time. She was one of the first creatives to include the character in her other pitches to the studio.[7]: 32  In September 2020, Kat Coiro was hired to direct the first and final episodes plus four others, and to executive produce the series,[38][39] while Anu Valia had also joined as a director by December 2020.[14] Valia said she was directing a few episodes of the series and described Coiro as the series' "visionary leader".[39] Coiro ultimately directed six episodes, with Valia directing three.[28] In May 2022, Marvel revealed the series would be titled She-Hulk: Attorney at Law.[1] The series will consist of nine 30-minute episodes,[1][40] after originally being announced to be consisting of ten episodes; Marvel Studios president Kevin Feige had previously said these ten episodes would equal approximately six hours of content.[40][41] Marvel Studios' Feige, Louis D'Esposito, Victoria Alonso, and Brad Winderbaum serve as executive producers along with Coiro and Gao.[1]

In February 2021, Feige stated that some of their series, including She-Hulk and Moon Knight, were being developed with the potential to have additional seasons made, in contrast to series like WandaVision (2021) which were developed as limited events that lead into feature films instead.[42] Coiro echoed this in August 2022, stating the series could get a second season, or the character could appear in films.[8]

Writing

Francesca Gailes, Jacqueline J. Gailes, Melissa Hunter, Dana Schwartz, Kara Brown, Zeb Wells, and Cody Ziglar serve as writers on the series,[29] many of whom come from a sitcom background.[6] Francesca Gailes also serves as story editor.[43] By early May 2020, work on the series' scripts had ended.[44] Feige described the series as a "half-hour legal comedy" that would be faithful to John Byrne's take on She-Hulk in Marvel Comics,[45][46] with star Tatiana Maslany calling it "this really absurd take on a legal show".[4] Gao added that She-Hulk: Attorney at Law was "threading a fine line" of being a sitcom while still existing within the MCU, likening it to the series Ally McBeal,[6] and said it was "tricky" balancing tone of the series between the comedic and meta elements with the expected action and drama being within the MCU.[47] Other influences were Legally Blonde (2001) and the series Seinfeld.[5] The various comic series featuring the character from Stan Lee, Byrne, Dan Slott, and Charles Soule, are referenced in Attorney at Law, with Gao "cherry-pick[ing]" various elements from each and "fus[ing] it all together so that it really felt simultaneously like a culmination, but also completely its own thing".[7]: 33  Some examples from Slott's run include Walter's law firm Goodman, Lieber, Kurtzburg, and Holliway and their use of pre-existing comics as legal research material.[48]

The series incorporates Walters' self-awareness and meta nature from the comics.[7]: 33 [49] Coiro said there were "some big surprises" regarding the fourth-wall breaking, with Valia adding it was "very fun, very cool", and Maslany saying it was a good mechanism to "bring the audience in" to the story.[50] Gao, Coiro, and the writers discussed how much of the meta nature should be featured, discussing options such as would she talk to the camera, directly to the audience, or another person "more behind the scenes", and if there was another meta element. Early versions of the scripts had editors' notes, a tool used in the comics to clarify story elements, appear with Walters interacting with those.[49]

The series takes a "high-concept, extraordinary idea" that becomes grounded in Jennifer Walters' life,[7]: 32–33  with Gao interested in exploring "that little slice of life" outside the normal huge scale and action of the MCU.[47] Including Walters' family helped keep the series "intimate and centered on" her life, with Gao interested in exploring the family dynamic when a Hulk exists in that family and then a second one gets added to it.[6] Gao and the writers looked to the series Fleabag, with Maslany believing the script drew from that series' "irreverence and sense of humor". With the series also exploring dating for a modern woman, Maslany enjoyed how Walters' dating life "was just as much of a stress as potentially becoming one of the Avengers".[51]

Casting

Mark Ruffalo, who portrayed Bruce Banner / Hulk in the MCU films, said in November 2019 that he planned to meet with Feige about making an appearance in the series.[52] In March 2020, Ruffalo confirmed that he was in talks to reprise his role in the series.[53] That September, Deadline Hollywood reported that Tatiana Maslany had been cast in the lead role of Walters,[54] but Maslany denied being cast and said the report was "a press release that's gotten out of hand" and "not actually a thing".[55] The Hollywood Reporter reaffirmed Maslany's casting in November 2020,[56] and Feige officially confirmed it the next month, along with Ruffalo's involvement and the casting of Tim Roth in the series.[14] Ruffalo was reported to have a "small role" in the series.[57] Roth reprises his role as Emil Blonsky / Abomination from The Incredible Hulk (2008).[14] In January 2021, Ginger Gonzaga was cast as Nikki Ramos, Walters' best friend,[11][12] and Renée Elise Goldsberry was cast that April as Mallory Book.[58][13] Anais Almonte joined the cast by June 2021,[22] as did Jameela Jamil as Titania,[59] with Josh Segarra joining the following month.[21] In May 2022, Benedict Wong was revealed to be reprising his MCU role as Wong, while Jon Bass,[1] Nicholas Cirillo,[23] David Otunga,[25] and Griffin Matthews were also revealed to be part of the cast.[24] In July, Drew Matthews was revealed to be playing Dennis "Buck" Bukowski.[12]

Feige also teased appearances from other MCU characters given Walters' work as a lawyer for superheroes,[14] with Maslany confirming there would be "some really fun characters" in the series that Walters was defending or going up against in court.[4] Charlie Cox was revealed to be appearing in the series in his MCU role of Matt Murdock / Daredevil in July 2022.[17]

Design

Ann Foley served as the costume designer, after previously working on the Marvel Television series Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.[60] Daredevil's costume is similar to the red one he wore in Marvel's Netflix television series, but with an updated color scheme to include the yellow helmet and accents from the character's debut comics design in Daredevil #1.[61][62]

Filming

Filming began on April 10, 2021, in Los Angeles,[63] and began on April 12 at Trilith Studios in Atlanta, Georgia,[64] with Coiro and Valia directing episodes of the series,[14] and Florian Ballhaus and Doug Chamberlain serving as cinematographers.[65][66] The series was filmed under the working titles Libra and Clover.[67][68] Filming was previously expected to begin on July 6, 2020, but was postponed to March 2021[56][69] due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[70][69][68] Roth initially found it difficult to return to the character but was able to approach the role with more humor after watching and beginning to work alongside Ruffalo.[71] Jamil said she would be filming her scenes until the week of August 15,[72] and filming for the series wrapped by that date.[73]

Post-production

Visual effects for the series were created by Digital Domain, FuseFX, Trixter, and Wētā FX.[74] Coiro discussed the CGI character of She-Hulk, believing some of the initial negative reactions to it in the marketing was because "she is so different" than other CGI characters, as she does not have the same "grisliness, harshness, [or] bulkiness" as characters like Thanos or Hulk do. She added that the creatives were focused on achieving detail in She-Hulk's facial expressions and her "nuances of reaction", and credited Alonso for her "incredible eye" in helping to design the character.[75] As well, the creative team focused on strength over aesthetics, studying musculature and woman athletes rather than bodybuilders. Coiro explained, "So she doesn't have a bodybuilder's physique, but she absolutely has a very strong physique that can justify the actions that she does in the show. I think people expected a bodybuilder and for her to have these big, massive muscles but she looks more like Olympians."[8]

Music

Amie Doherty was revealed to be composing the score for the series in July 2022.[76]

Marketing

The first footage of the series debuted on Disney+ Day on November 12, 2021.[77] The teaser ends with Walters saying to the audience, "Don't make me angry; you wouldn't like me when I'm angry" alongside Ruffalo as Banner, which is a homage to an episode of the 1970s live-action television series The Incredible Hulk in which Bill Bixby, who portrayed David Banner, says the line; Ruffalo was in a similar pose and costume as Bixby.[78] Feige and Maslany debuted the trailer for the series on May 17, 2022, at Disney's upfront presentation.[28] The trailer was criticized for its CGI, with many fans online expressing their disappointment.[79] Despite this, Charles Pulliam-Moore of The Verge called it "simply smashing" and highlighted the CGI of the trailer, adding that "the show's clearly going to be Jennifer's to own as she embarks on her own path to heroism".[80] Zachariah Kelly of Gizmodo Australia felt the trailer "does not disappoint at all", calling the scene where She-Hulk cradles "her Tinder date like a baby... absolutely hilarious", and enjoyed having more context to the clips first seen in the Disney+ Day footage.[23] Meanwhile, Richard Trenholm and Joan E. Solsman from CNET described the trailer as "hilarious" and wrote that it "sells the playful tone of the upcoming show".[81] TechRadar's Stephen Lambrechts meanwhile opined that the trailer was faithful to comic book runs of the character, though he acknowledged criticism surrounding the use of CGI.[82] The trailer was viewed 78 million times in the 24 hours after it was released, which was the second most views for an MCU Disney+ trailer in a 24-hour time-frame, only behind The Falcon and the Winter Soldier's Super Bowl LV trailer.[83]

The series was promoted at the 2022 San Diego Comic-Con with Coiro, Valia, Gao, Maslany, Gonzaga, and Jamil alongside the release of the second trailer.[84][85] Andrew Webster of The Verge felt the trailer had "more lighthearted tone than the first [one],... [with] some legal drama".[86] Edidiong Mboho of Collider stated that the trailer set the "comedic tone mixed with the epic" of the series.[87] Jacob Sarkisian of Digital Spy found She-Hulk's fourth-wall breaking the "eye-catching feature of the trailer".[88] Similarly, Daniel Chin of The Ringer highlighted the "comedic tone that’s true to the fourth-wall-breaking nature of its source material" of the trailer and felt it revealed more about the plot.[89] A poster also released at Comic-Con featured a hotline number that had a pre-recorded message from Walters describing the services her law firm provided superpowered individuals.[90] An episode of the series Marvel Studios: Legends will be released on August 10, 2022, exploring Banner using footage of his MCU film appearances.[91]

Release

She-Hulk: Attorney at Law will hold its world premiere at El Capitan Theatre in Los Angeles on August 15, 2022.[92] The series is scheduled to debut on Disney+ on August 18, 2022, and will consist of nine episodes,[93] concluding on October 13.[30] It was originally scheduled to debut on Wednesday, August 17 with releases weekly on Wednesdays, before moving to weekly releases on Thursdays.[93][30] It is the final series in Phase Four of the MCU.[94]

Future

In November 2019, Feige stated that after introducing She-Hulk in the series, the character will cross over to the MCU films.[95]

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