Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness

Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness is an upcoming American superhero film based on the Marvel Comics character Doctor Strange. Produced by Marvel Studios and distributed by Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures, it is intended to be the sequel to Doctor Strange (2016) and the 28th film of the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU). The film is directed by Sam Raimi from a script written by Jade Bartlett and Michael Waldron, and stars Benedict Cumberbatch as Stephen Strange, alongside Elizabeth Olsen, Benedict Wong, Rachel McAdams, Chiwetel Ejiofor, and Xochitl Gomez. In the film, Strange unleashes an unspeakable evil as he faces a friend-turned-enemy.

Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness
Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness logo.png
Official logo
Directed bySam Raimi
Produced byKevin Feige
Screenplay by
Based on
Starring
Music byDanny Elfman
CinematographyJohn Mathieson
Edited byBob Murawski
Production
company
Distributed byWalt Disney Studios
Motion Pictures
Release date
  • March 25, 2022 (2022-03-25) (United States)
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish

Doctor Strange director and co-writer Scott Derrickson had plans for a sequel by October 2016. He signed to return as director in December 2018, when Cumberbatch was confirmed to return. The film's title was announced in July 2019 along with Olsen's involvement, while Bartlett was hired to write the film that October. Derrickson stepped down as director in January 2020, citing creative differences. The next month, Waldron joined the project, and Raimi took over as director by April 2020. Filming began in November 2020 in London but was put on hold in January 2021 due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Production resumed by March 2021 and concluded in mid-April in Somerset. Shooting also occurred in Surrey.

Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness is scheduled to be released in the United States on March 25, 2022, as part of Phase Four of the MCU.

PremiseEdit

After the events of Avengers: Endgame (2019) and WandaVision (2021),[1][2] Dr. Stephen Strange's continuing research on the Time Stone is hindered by a friend-turned-enemy, resulting in Strange unleashing unspeakable evil.[1]

CastEdit

 
Cumberbatch and Olsen announcing the film at the 2019 San Diego Comic-Con

Additionally, Jon Prophet plays "New Yorker 616".[16]

ProductionEdit

DevelopmentEdit

Doctor Strange (2016) co-writer C. Robert Cargill stated in April 2016 that Marvel Studios felt some initial ideas for the film from him and director Scott Derrickson highlighted too much of the "weird stuff" associated with the comic book character Doctor Strange to feature in an origin story, but told the duo to hold onto them for potential future films.[17] Derrickson revealed in October that he had plans for a sequel, expressing his love for the character and visual possibilities, and said the first film was "the tip of an iceberg. There's so much progress that can be made." He wanted to follow the example of The Dark Knight (2008) and introduce a villain in the sequel that would allow them to "go deep [and have] a more visceral experience". Star Benedict Cumberbatch added that he had signed on for at least one more Doctor Strange film.[18] Derrickson expressed interest in featuring the villain Nightmare,[19] and further exploring the characters Jonathan Pangborn and Hamir after their smaller roles in the first film. He also explained that, due to his close relationships with Joe Russo—the co-director of Avengers: Infinity War (2018) and Avengers: Endgame (2019)—and Marvel Studios President Kevin Feige, he was "kept in the loop" on how the Avengers films were using the character.[20] Doctor Strange co-writer Jon Spaihts also expressed interest in seeing the character Clea appear in a sequel.[21]

In April 2017, Derrickson was reported to be returning for a sequel, beginning work after fulfilling his commitments to the television series Locke & Key.[22] By December 2018, Derrickson had quietly finalized a deal to return as director for the sequel, with Cumberbatch, Benedict Wong, and Rachel McAdams reprising their respective roles of Dr. Stephen Strange, Wong, and Christine Palmer. Marvel was beginning to search for a writer for the film.[3][23] The Hollywood Reporter said the script would be written throughout 2019 for a planned filming start in early 2020, and added that the film could potentially be released in May 2021.[3] Feige and Derrickson officially announced the sequel at San Diego Comic-Con in July 2019, revealing the title to be Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness and confirming a release date of May 7, 2021.[5] Derrickson said he wanted the sequel to be the first scary Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU) film and explore more of the gothic and horror elements from the comic books than the first installment did.[5][24] Feige also revealed that the Disney+ series WandaVision (2021) would directly set up the film, with that series' star Elizabeth Olsen reprising her MCU role of Wanda Maximoff / Scarlet Witch in the film.[2][5] The film also ties in with the film Spider-Man: No Way Home (2021), in which Cumberbatch also stars as Strange.[14] Feige stated in November 2019 that the series Loki would also tie-into the film,[25] but in May 2021 he would not reconfirm this.[26]

Pre-productionEdit

Jade Bartlett, an "up-and-coming screenwriter", was hired to write the sequel's screenplay in October 2019.[27] In December, Feige described the multiverse as "the next step in the evolution of the MCU", and said that this film would "crack it wide open" in a way that would have repercussions for the Disney+ series and the next films in Marvel Studios' Phase Four slate.[28] Later in the month, he clarified that the sequel would not be a horror film, as some reports had described it following the Comic-Con announcement, but it would be a "big MCU film with scary sequences". Feige compared these sequences to the films Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981), Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1984), Gremlins (1984), and Poltergeist (1982), and said that Derrickson was good at being "legitimately scary" due to his background making horror films. Feige also revealed that the film would introduce several surprising new characters to the MCU, including one that Marvel Studios had been looking for a way to use in an MCU film for some time.[29]

In January 2020, Marvel Studios and Derrickson announced that he would no longer direct the film due to creative differences. In separate statements they both said they were thankful for their collaboration so far. Derrickson would remain an executive producer on the film. This was not expected to delay filming, which was set for May 2020.[30][31] Cargill explained that he and Derrickson conceived a story that went in a different direction from what Marvel wanted,[32] and the pair had not yet written a draft of the screenplay so the final film would not be derivative of their work.[33] Derrickson said leaving the film was a difficult decision, but he did not want to compromise on a film that was different from what he wanted to make. His choice to leave was made easier by the fact that he was able to begin work straight away on another film he wanted to make, The Black Phone (2022).[32]

By early February, Sam Raimi entered negotiations to take over as director. Chiwetel Ejiofor was expected to reprise his role as Karl Mordo, while McAdams was no longer expected to appear,[10] and Loki head writer Michael Waldron was hired to rewrite the film's script;[34][35] Raimi signed on to the film a few weeks later. Waldron said Derrickson had developed a foundation for the film, but he opted to conceive the script from scratch with Raimi instead of using those ideas.[4] Waldron also worked closely with WandaVision head writer Jac Schaeffer to continue Maximoff's story in the film.[4] After a planned appearance by Cumberbatch in WandaVision was removed late in the development of the series, rewrites to the Multiverse of Madness script were required, which Feige described as a "wonderful combination of very dedicated coordination, and chaos".[36] These changes included how Strange and Maximoff meet in the film.[8] The film's story was still set up in WandaVision, but the film was developed to work for viewers who did not watch the series.[37]

In late March, pre-production work was being done remotely due to the COVID-19 pandemic,[38] with filming still on track to begin in May 2020.[31] At the start of April, Disney shifted much of their Phase Four slate of films due to the pandemic, moving Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness's release date to November 5, 2021.[39] It was shifted again to March 25, 2022, after Sony Pictures rescheduled Spider-Man: No Way Home to the November 2021 date.[40] Ejiofor confirmed his involvement in late June when production on the film was delayed due to the pandemic.[12] In early October 2020, Cumberbatch confirmed that pre-production work on the film had continued and that filming was expected to start by the end of the month or in early November, to shoot in London, England.[41][42] Later in October, Xochitl Gomez joined the cast.[13] Although a national lockdown in England was announced from November 5 to December 2 due to increased COVID-19 cases, film shoots were not expected to be impacted.[43]

FilmingEdit

Principal photography began in November 2020, in London,[44][45] under the working title Stellar Vortex,[46] delayed from an initial May 2020 start date due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[31] John Mathieson served as cinematographer on the film.[4] Olsen began filming her scenes by November 25,[45] shooting back-to-back with WandaVision.[47] At the beginning of December, filming was taking place at Longcross Studios in Longcross, Surrey.[48] Later that month, McAdams signed on to return as Palmer,[11] shortly before Feige officially confirmed her involvement on December 10 along with that of Ejiofor, Wong, and Gomez. He also revealed that Gomez would portray America Chavez.[14][15] Cumberbatch had begun filming his scenes by then, after completing his work on Spider-Man: No Way Home.[45][49][50]

Olsen shot for three weeks before increased restrictions near the end of December and another lockdown in England was announced from January 6, 2021. She said filming had been put on hold due to the surge of COVID-19 cases in the United Kingdom.[51][52] Olsen expressed excitement for working with Raimi and stated that he used his preferred camera techniques for the film.[53] She also said they were going for a "horror show vibe" for the film and described it as "bonkers",[54] while script supervisor Joe Beckett said it would be dark.[55] Cumberbatch felt there was a more collaborative nature to the film than his previous MCU appearances, having felt that he was "just along for the ride" on those.[56] Filming had resumed by mid-March when Cumberbatch said they were in the middle of production,[49] and Ejiofor began filming his scenes in London by then.[57] Filming occurred at Broomfield Hill Car Park in Richmond Park for the week of March 25.[58] For a few weeks in April, shooting took place at Freemasons Church in Central London.[59] Feige stated on April 15 that they were in the final week of filming,[60] with shooting taking place from that day until April 17 at Burrow Hill Cider Farm in Somerset. Jett Klyne and Julian Hilliard, who portrayed Maximoff's sons Tommy and Billy respectively in WandaVision, were reported to be on set at the farm.[61]

Post-productionEdit

Bob Murawski serves as editor of the film.[62]

MusicEdit

Doctor Strange composer Michael Giacchino was set to return for the sequel by October 2019, when Derrickson was set as director.[63] After Raimi took over, Danny Elfman was hired as composer; Elfman previously worked with Raimi on Darkman (1990), Spider-Man (2002), Spider-Man 2 (2004), and Oz the Great and Powerful (2013).[64] Elfman said he would refer to Giacchino's Doctor Strange theme in a similar way to how he used Alan Silvestri's theme from The Avengers (2012) when working on Avengers: Age of Ultron (2015).[65] By February 2021, Elfman had begun working on music to be used during filming, but was not beginning work on the actual score for the sequel for several months.[64]

ReleaseEdit

Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness is scheduled to be released in the United States on March 25, 2022.[40] It was previously set for release on May 7, 2021,[5] but was pushed back to November 5, 2021, due to the COVID-19 pandemic,[39] before it was further shifted to the March 2022 date after Sony rescheduled Spider-Man: No Way Home to the November 2021 date.[40] The film will be part of Phase Four of the MCU.[66]

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External linksEdit