Marvel Movies That Perfectly Recreate Panels From The Comics

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Vote up the scenes that bring classic comic panels to life.

The most popular Marvel movie Easter eggs seem to be those that recreate memorable comic book moments on the big screen. Whether it be the Marvel Cinematic Universe or the multitude of Marvel films from other studios that have hit theaters over the years, each Marvel movie takes time to pay homage to the comics that inspired them.

Not every notable panel from the decades of Marvel Comics publishing history is suitable for the silver screen - and there are plenty of differences between Marvel films and the comics. Although some comic book scenes fit perfectly into the movies, Marvel still has to alter continuity to condense decades-long stories. In some rare cases, Marvel has even changed their comic book characters to match their movie counterparts.

But on occasion, the movies perfectly mirror the page.

  • One of the most memorable moments from Captain America: Civil War was taken directly from the pages of Marvel Comics. The scene in which Cap boldly holds his shield up against the full force of Iron Man’s repulsor blasts comes from the cover of Civil War #7

    It was the final issue of one of Marvel’s most infamous comic events. 

  • In Spider-Man 2, Peter Parker has a crisis of faith and declares himself “Spider-Man No More!” Parker ditches his costume in an alley garbage can and perfectly recreates a panel from the Amazing Spider-Man #50.

    It features a similar storyline in which Parker abandons - and then reclaims - his superhero identity. 

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    Killmonger Defeats T’Challa At The Waterfall

    When Erik Killmonger challenges T’Challa in Black Panther, he manages to get the upper hand and sends his opponent over the top of a massive waterfall. This scene is pulled straight from the pages of Jungle Action #6.

    The entire Black Panther storyline in the comic heavily influences the film’s plot. 

  • Few characters are remembered for a single moment as definitively as Skurge is in 1985's Thor #362. To protect the forces of Asgard, he stands "alone at Gjallerbru" and bravely sacrifices himself for his home.

    In Thor: Ragnarok, Skurge's circumstances do not mirror his comic book counterpart's exactly, but the way he stands up against his enemies is noticeably similar.