tony is an evil evil man

So this morning while getting ready for work my mind suddenly came to this conclusion.

This is Chris Evan’s new movie:

I saw the trailer at the theater and made a crack about Captain America raises a kid.

Well, wait.  That kid is a freaking genius.  So, hear me out, smudge a few details, ignoring key plot points and you have Steve Rogers, wreck of a man trying to raise his and Tony’s daughter after Tony’s [presumed] death.  That “grandma” character in the movie would be Tony’s evil sister patterned after Obie of the MCU and Greg Stark of Earth 1610 who wants to get Tony’s brilliant kid into their clutches to manipulate for nefarious reasons.  So the movie is really a non powered AU where Captain Steve Rogers-Stark squares off to protect his daughter against the evil Gregretta Stane.

Thank you.

Here’s Steve and with his and Tony’s daughter.

And their daughter showing she’s got her dad’s (Tony’s) smarts

She’s also a smart ass and not afraid to speak her mind.  Even slaps Steve when he does something stupid so totally their kid.

The making of CA: Civil War
  • SCREENWRITERS: how should we hurt Tony Stark this time
  • RUSSO BROS: Okay, so he fights his ex-friends/teammates-
  • SCREENWRITERS: uh-huh
  • RUSSO BROS: -which include his childhood hero and the dude who killed his parents-
  • SCREENWRITERS: yup
  • RUSSO BROS: -and then we kill his best friend.
  • SCREENWRITERS: Is there any comfort?
  • RUSSO BROS: None.
  • SCREENWRITERS: Brilliant.

(MCU) Tony hacked into SHIELD again and was looking through various files about powers occurring naturally in people, until he came across a file that included old footage of a man said to have the ability to manipulate magnetic fields. The footage showed missiles being stopped in mid air and the RFK Stadium being ripped from the ground. He was then suprised to see the following information: “Name: Erik Lehnsherr. Living Relatives: Lorna Dane, Wanda Maximoff.

ultron’s attempts to enlist the household electronics for his evil robot uprising were not terribly successful.

anonymous asked:

Moonriver 44 if you can :) I love your writing so fricking much man!

{prompts are closed!!!}

moonriver + 44. “things you said before you kissed me”

They were here strictly on a diplomacy meeting. And it was supposed to be a classy, lovely little get-together of two kingdoms uniting… but their parade was rained on. Quite literally, most of the guests had been looking forward to the union parade that was scheduled after the dinner. But alas. The Duke and Duchess of the Waterfolk Kingdom were nowhere to be seen, apparently they didn’t even want to show themselves in this dreadful weather.

Regardless, a carriage sat in between the shore and forest, waiting.

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  • Spider-Man: *webs Steve's hands together and snatches the shield* Hey guys.
  • Tony: Look who I've got on our team, Cap. You might as well surrender n--
  • Spider-Man: So! Who are we fighting? Space soldiers? Evil robots? Escaped experiments-gone-bad? Giant evil lizards? BTW, thanks for letting me be on the team, I really appreciate it, you guys are so awesome, this is like every spandex wearing teenager's dream--sorry 'bout taking your shield, Cap, thought it'd be a cool way to show off. I'm a big fan BTW and I have all your comics, and Mr. Stark I follow you all over social media and I'm kind of in love with all of you guys cause you're all awesome and I'm so happy to be a part of this TEAM of BEST FRIENDS who are all a TEAM who AVENGE and SAVE THE WORLD, and AVENGERS FTW! Woo!
  • Steve:
  • Tony:
  • Bucky:
  • Sam:
  • Natasha:
  • Clint:
  • Rhodey:
  • T'Challa:
  • Scott:
  • Vision:
  • Wanda:
  • Spider-Man: ....wait. What I miss?
20 lines in Age of Ultron: written  by Joss Whedon

1. “It’s been a really long day—like, Eugene O’Neill long.” — Tony Stark/Iron Man

2. “I’ve done the whole mind control thing. Not a fan.” — Clint Barton/Hawkeye

3. “He’s fast and she’s weird.” —Maria Hill, describing Quicksilver and Scarlet Witch

4. “Victory should be honored with revels.” —Thor

5. “I don’t want to hear the ‘Man Was Not Meant to Meddle’ medley.” — Tony Stark/Iron Man, on whether or not he should develop artificial intelligence

6. “I’m glad you asked that, because I wanted to take this time to explain my evil plan.” —Ultron, on his evil plan

7.“Please be secret door. Please be secret door. Please be secret door. [Finds secret door.] Yay!” — Tony Stark/Iron Man

8. “Hit me in the back? Dick move, Banner.” —Tony Stark/Iron Man fighting the Hulk

9. “You know I totally support your Avenging.” —someone (no spoilers), talking to an Avenger

10. “Are you sure he’s going to be OK? Pretending to need this guy really brings the team together.” — Natasha Romanoff/Black Widow, inquiring about a slightly injured Clint Barton/Hawkeye

11. “Fortunately, I am mighty.” —Thor

12. “As maybe the world’s leading authority on waiting too long … don’t.” —Captain America telling Bruce Banner to seize the day

13. “Guy’s multiplying faster than a Catholic rabbit.” —Nick Fury on Ultron

14. “Beep beep.” —Natasha Romanoff/Black Widow on a motorcycle

15. “I don’t trust a guy without a dark side. Call me old-fashioned.” —Tony Stark/Iron Man

16. “Oh … It’s definitely the End Times.” —Bruce Banner/Hulk

17. “Uh, have you been juicing?” —Tony Stark/Iron Man to Ultron

18. “Well, I was born yesterday.” —Vision, who had literally been created the day before

19. “You get hurt, hurt ‘em back. You get killed, walk it off.” —Captain America giving marching orders

20. “Think I can’t hold my own?” —James Rhodes/War Machine    “We get through this, I’ll hold your own.” —Tony Stark/Iron Man    “You had to make it weird.” —James Rhodes/War Machine



my svtfoe second-gen, part three

What do I do on my days off instead of write? Make more OC’s. That’s what.

~~~

Name: Rufus Maximilian Lucitor
Nickname(s): …he calls himself “ruff man” sometimes. He’s ridiculous.
Species: Demon-human hybrid.
Parents: Tom Lucitor & Janna Ordonia

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A few people have asked who’s side I’m on, so here’s one answer rather than doing them one at a time:

Tony Stark is not a villain.

Steve Rogers is not a villain.

Bucky Barnes is a good man who did bad things beyond his control.

Rhodey had better be okay.

That trailer needed more Barton.

That government guy gives me a bad feeling.  Like he’s trying to break up the band.  Like some evil agenda from some evil organization…

Thor needs to get his ass to Midgard and knock some sense into these people.

The thing I like most about the Netflix shows in contrast to the movies is how they present us with characters that force us to think about dubious morality. Long, ranty essay below. Press J if you’re not interested. Trigger warnings for rape, pedophilia, domestic abuse, murder, etc. If you’ve sat through Daredevil and Jessica Jones without being triggered, this post will likely not trigger you.


Sure, the films give us characters like Natasha, who used to be a killer, but now she’s reformed; hero. Not evil. She’s reformed. We get Tony, who creates Ultron with Bruce. It was an accident, and they both stop Ultron, then Bruce sends himself away, filled with guilt. Good guys. SHIELD builds a war machine that can eradicate half the planet. But it was compromised by HYDRA. Bad guys. SHIELD: good guys. There aren’t many arguments that could pin any of the Avengers as evil. Even Scarlet Witch and Ant-Man have stronger roots in evil than good, and they are considered good. Wanda was initially opposed to The Avengers - a team of superheroes - meaning she must be evil, right? Well, eventually she and Pietro learn that The Avengers just want to help Sokovia, and puts her powers to good use, and realises that her previous actions were not evil; they were simply misguided and misdirected. As for Scott, we could argue that he is immoral as he is a thief, but once he dons the Ant-Man costume, he realises he now has a responsibility as a superhero, and extrapolates his knowledge of burglary into a new territory as Ant-Man. So, Scott Lang: previously a cat burglar, but now a superhero, fighting alongside The Avengers, using his skills as a cat burglar to do good. Not evil.


Possibly the only character we get that is genuinely of dubious morality is Loki, and even then there’s not much of an argument required to identify him as evil. He always has a “change of heart” and helps Thor on his more dangerous conquests, but later turns out to be working solely for himself. We know Loki is evil. We know that no matter what good Loki does, he is ultimately chaotic neutral. He may help Thor, and he may work in the interest of Asgard, but when the sun sets and the battle is over, Loki gets whatever it is he has been secretly aiming for during the entire story. There is no dubious morality in his character. Whenever Loki does something “good”, he does it because it benefits him in the long run. He would never be a street level vigilante or a cosmic superhero, because he isn’t interested in using his powers to help others. So he is an immoral character.


But the thing with the Netflix characters is that they present us with ideas of morality that make us question our own perceptions of right and wrong if we were placed in these situations. We always hear Uncle Ben’s words echoing throughout the Marvel universe: “With great power comes great responsibility.” But Jessica Jones doesn’t play by this creed. She has the powers, and she doesn’t use them (at the start of her series). Is this immoral? Is she guilty of sin of omission because she has the power to stop evil, but refuses to use it? Were we irritable and impatient at the start of Jessica Jone’s because she wasn’t using her flashy, cool superpowers, or because we were watching a character who had the power to stop the crime spree we know to be infecting Hell’s Kitchen and the surrounding New York area, but did nothing to assist?


What about Kilgrave? Not the adult - the rapist, murderous psychopath. The child. The one who had no comprehension of consent from day one, since his word was consent. How can a child ever know what is right and what is wrong when they literally always get their way? And what’s the correct approach if someone gets powers like this? We can judge him easily because he’s evil, but what would we do if we had these powers? Imagine how you would feel if you let a violent imperative slip in an argument and end up making someone commit grievous bodily harm upon themselves? Is the only option suicide? Even with intense training (like what Black Bolt has trained himself to do), the only way to avoid metaphors being interpreted in a literal sense with this power is to kill oneself or cut one’s own tongue out. Kilgrave’s powers are a bear trap of morality. Cut through your own leg or forever be ensnared by immorality. Was Kilgrave immoral because of his upbringing and his environment, or was he immoral from day one, made this way because of his gift of automatic persuasion? Did this make him evil, even though he never asked for it?


Then we come to Frank. How much of what he does is immoral, and how much is necessity? I can guarantee that not a single one of us was rooting for that cashier when Frank brutalised him with a baseball bat. That was the precise moment when I thought to myself, “Wait a minute. I didn’t disagree with what he just did.” And right now, as I type this, I still don’t think Frank murdering that cashier was immoral, because what he did was so sick and evil in the first place that he deserved it. We get two conflicting approaches in Daredevil between Frank and Matt; in season one episode ten, Matt viciously attacks a man who has been molesting his daughter, beating him way past the point of consciousness. Matt even tells Foggy he “spent the next month in a hospital, eating through a straw. And [Matt] never slept better.” With this interaction, we know for a fact that the father didn’t abuse his daughter for another month. But after that? We don’t know. We aren’t given a continuous narrative for that character. Maybe he went back and did it again. But with Frank, we are certain that the cashier never made any more immoral, indecent videos with children in them, because Frank killed him.


Setting aside the idea of murder placing a black mark on the soul, let’s analyse these two scenarios. Matt’s approach may seem more chivalrous in that he left the man alive to redeem himself, but are these actions really redeemable? How can you redeem yourself as a parent - as a human being even, when you do something like that to a child? To your own daughter? Doesn’t it seem, then, that even though Frank took the greatest immoral action a human being can take, that the results were more noble? After watching this scene, didn’t you feel like your attachment for Frank Castle was cemented there and then?


So therein lies the issue of morality this season. As Frank put it, when Matt takes care of criminals, they hit the mat, but when the Punisher does it, he makes sure they don’t get back up to continue what they were doing before.


Basically, these shows are bending the context of what it really means to be a hero or a villain and I am 100% here for it. I want to see a standalone Punisher series because his character is the zenith of the antihero morality these shows are aiming to write.

Science Bro's

Tony: oh ban-ner  wanna build ultron?

Bruce: Tony NO

Tony: Oh come on…. it’ll be FU-UN 

Bruce: let me guess, this is point where I tell you something isn’t a good idea you ignore me and we do it anyway

Tony: YEP

Tony: Well he’s evil uh… Wanna try again?

Bruce: HELLO EVIL WORLD DESTROYING ROBOT WE CREATED!!!!! WE’RE NOT DOING IT AGAIN

Tony: PLEASEEE???????? You can be in charge 

Bruce: FINE!!!

vision and ulron what happens when tony doesn’t listen to bruce

The Iron Man movies don’t even try to hide that they’re horrible Republican propaganda though like 

Iron Man 2 is obviously Ayn Rand the movie, but then Iron Man 1 pulls a textbook “Evil middle east terrorists are the bad guys but aren’t smart enough to be the REAL bad guys”

And in Iron Man 3 the bad guys are literally amputees who are evil because they want to regain their lost limbs