Peter Shinkoda, who played Nobu in the since cancelled Netflix show Daredevil, has alleged that one of the show's producers urged writers not to pen storylines about Asian characters.
Charlie Cox insists Daredevil will return to the screen in the future, but doesn't think he'll be asked back as the superhero.
Fans on Twitter declared that Tom Hiddleston and Charlie Cox 'won Halloween' with their costume swap.
In 2015, the Netflix/Marvel Television partnership appeared to have a long future ahead. The shared setting that kicked off with “Daredevil” was supposed to be the television equivalent of the hugely successful Marvel Cinematic Universe, which has produced some of the highest-grossing films of all time.But four years later, it’s over. On Monday Netflix canceled both “The Punisher,” whose second season premiered last month, and “Jessica Jones,” whose third season will stream later this year. They were Marvel’s last remaining live-action Netflix shows — “Daredevil” was cancelled in November, and “Luke Cage” and “Iron Fist” both got the ax in October.So, what happened? Put simply, Disney and Netflix have turned from partners into rivals.Also Read: Hulu Is Open to 'Daredevil' or 'Luke Cage': Originals Boss Cites 'Good Creative Relationship' With MarvelIn 2017, Disney announced that its exclusive licensing agreement with Netflix would expire at the end of 2018, and that it was building its own Disney-branded streaming service, now known as Disney+ and set to launch later this year. Disney said at the time that the Marvel Netflix shows wouldn’t be affected by the change, but in 2018 it announced that Disney+ will be home to at least one new Marvel TV show — and people with knowledge of the matter told TheWrap that two other shows are being developed.These new shows will hail from Marvel Studios instead of Marvel Television, and unlike the Netflix shows, they’ll be explicitly connected to the Marvel Cinematic Universe, and will feature MCU stars like Tom Hiddelston (“Loki”), Elizabeth Olsen and Paul Bettany (“The Vision and Scarlet Witch”), and Anthony Mackie and Sebastian Stan.The end of the licensing deal already meant that Netflix no longer had any business-related obligations to keep Marvel and Disney happy. But now, Disney is directly-competing with Netflix — and in the process overshadowing Netflix’s Marvel shows.Also Read: Netflix Cancels Last 2 Marvel Series 'The Punisher' and 'Jessica Jones'But there’s also the matter of expense, according to an individual with knowledge of the matter. Though Netflix famously does not release ratings information, the individual told TheWrap that Netflix does weigh cost-vs-viewership, and that thanks to the unspecified high price of licensing Marvel IP, the shows were too expensive to produce given their viewership level. Marvel did not immediately reply to a request for comment from TheWrap regarding the price of licensing.Attempts to iron out these issues ultimately failed. The abrupt cancellation of “Luke Cage,” for example, caught the cast and crew off guard. Netflix didn’t say why the Mike Coulter-led series was axed, but an individual with knowledge of the situation told TheWrap at the time that the decision came down both to creative differences, and an inability to reach terms on a third season deal. Similar drama played out behind the scenes on the other canceled Marvel shows.Also Read: Krysten Ritter Responds to 'Jessica Jones' Cancellation: 'I Love These People to the Moon and BackFinally, there’s the fact that like most streaming platforms, Netflix is increasingly prioritizing content that it owns outright. Besides the Marvel TV series, which were produced by Marvel and ABC Studios, Netflix has trimmed its roster of other non-owned series including “American Vandal” and “All About the Washingtons.” That’s not only because in-house shows will always be available to subscribers. It’s also because original productions like “Stranger Things” and “The Crown” have become genuine cultural sensations (and awards bait), something only the first season of “Jessica Jones” managed to do out of all the Marvel shows.After all, it’s why Netflix paid out giant sums of money to have powerhouse producers like Shonda Rhimes and Ryan Murphy make shows for themBut the former Marvel-Netflix universe may yet live on elsewhere. In a statement on Monday, Marvel TV head Jeph Loeb confirmed it was Netflix’s call to end the shows, and hinted that they may look to revive them on another platform.“Our Network partner may have decided they no longer want to continue telling the tales of these great characters… but you know Marvel better than that,” Loeb said. “As Matthew Murdock’s Dad once said, ‘The measure of a man is not how he gets knocked to the mat, it’s how he gets back up.'”Marvel TV declined to comment if that was 100 percent the route they were going to take, but if they’re revived, our money for their new home is on Hulu, which just signed a huge four-series animated deal with Marvel TV, instead of Disney+. After all, Disney will own 60 percent of that streaming platform after it closes its deal to acquire 21st Century Fox’s film and TV assets.Read original story Why the Marvel-Netflix TV Partnership Disintegrated At TheWrap
The last of Netflix's Marvel shows are officially ending. "The Punisher" has been canceled after its second season, and the upcoming third season of "Jessica Jones" will be its last, Netflix confirmed on Monday. The announcement comes after Netflix gave the ax to its other Marvel series: "Daredevil," "Iron First," and "Luke Cage." “Marvel’s 'The Punisher' will […]
Fans of the Marvel Television series recently canceled by Netflix who hope to see the shows revived on Disney+ may be out of luck. Sources tell Variety that the deal for the original four Marvel shows includes a clause that prevents the characters from appearing in any non-Netflix series or film for at least two years after […]
When Netflix executives decided to cancel the Marvel series Daredevil they turned a blind eye to viewer demand. That's evident in the latest numbers from Parrot Analytics which reveal that Daredevil ranked fourth last week in viewer demand among all digital originals in the United States across all streaming platforms. Demand for the sightless superhero series was surpassed only by three shows (Narcos, The Chilling Adventures of Sabrina and Stranger Things, all from…
<strong>EXCLUSIVE:</strong> The ax continues to fall on <a href="https://deadline.com/tag/marvel/" id="auto-tag_marvel">Marvel</a>’s series at <a href="https://deadline.com/tag/netflix/" id="auto-tag_netflix">Netflix</a>. <em><a href="https://deadline.com/tag/daredevil/" id="auto-tag_daredevil">Daredevil</a>,</em> which launched the Marvel universe on the streaming platform, has been canceled after three seasons. The move comes on the heels of Netflix canceling<em> Iron Fist</em> and <em><a href="https://deadline.com/tag/luke-cage/" id="auto-tag_luke-cage">Luke Cage</a></em> <a href="https://deadline.com/2018/10/marvel-iron-fist-canceled-netflix-daredevil-disney-finn-jones-jessica-henwick-1202482048/">last month</a> – but <em>Daredevil</em> seems to have an afterlife elsewhere. “<em>Marvel's Daredevil</em> will not return for a fourth season on Netflix,” the streamer said in a statement tonight to Deadline. “We are tremendously proud of the…
New social media data hints that waning online interest in the film could see both the series cut like 'Luke Cage' and 'Iron Fist.'
"Daredevil" made its own one take fight scene from season one feel like child's play.
Daredevil is Marvel's darkest, and most adult-oriented superhero show. Here's everything you need to know before pressing 'play' of Netflix's third Season of the New York vigilante's adventures
Guess Danny Rand didn’t pack such a powerful punch after all: Netflix has cancelled the Marvel superhero drama Iron Fist after two seasons, our sister site Deadline is reporting. The cancellation caps the series at a total of 23 episodes. “Marvel’s Iron Fist will not return for a third season on Netflix,” Marvel and Netflix announced in a […]
A look ahead to the rest of 2018 and some of the most exciting shows that are making a return to our screens before the year is out.
Plus, DeKnight’s thoughts on Pacific Rim 3, gun control, and why Netflix won’t sign up for inclusion riders...
Vincent D'Onofrio has been set to reprise as Wilson Fisk for the third season of <em>Daredevil</em>.