Spider-Man: Far From Home

Critics Consensus

A breezily unpredictable blend of teen romance and superhero action, Spider-Man: Far from Home stylishly sets the stage for the next era of the MCU.



Total Count: 411


Audience Score

Verified Ratings: 69,035
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Movie Info

Peter Parker returns in Spider-Man: Far From Home, the next chapter of the Spider-Man: Homecoming series! Our friendly neighborhood Super Hero decides to join his best friends Ned, MJ, and the rest of the gang on a European vacation. However, Peter's plan to leave super heroics behind for a few weeks are quickly scrapped when he begrudgingly agrees to help Nick Fury uncover the mystery of several elemental creature attacks, creating havoc across the continent!

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Tom Holland (II)
as Peter Parker / Spider-Man
Cobie Smulders
as Maria Hill
JB Smoove
as Mr. Dell
Jacob Batalon
as Ned Leeds
Martin Starr
as Mr. Harrington
Tony Revolori
as Flash Thompson
Marisa Tomei
as May Parker
Jake Gyllenhaal
as Quentin Beck / Mysterio
Angourie Rice
as Betty Brant
Numan Acar
as Dimitri
Remy Hii
as Brad Davis
Michael Mando
as Mac Gargan
Hemky Madera
as Mr. Delmar
Toni Garrn
as The Seamstress
Hélène Cardona
as Austrian Backpacker
Sitara Attaie
as Dutch lady
Meagan Holder
as Pretty Tourist
Massi Furlan
as Flight attendant
Jo Wheatley
as Armed Security Officer
Joseph Long
as Mob Boss
Hiten Patel
as British Station Staff
Camille Kinloch
as Midtown High School Student
Peter Arpesella
as Airplane Pilot
Michael Roos
as Dutch Hooligan 2
Raymond Rosario
as TSA Agent
Joe David Walters
as Pawn Shop Owner
Jaylen Davis
as Tourist
Annie Pisapia
as Traveler
Leonys Delossantos
as Guy staring at spiderman
Eric Patrick Cameron
as Midtown High Student
Yasmin Mwanza
as Classmate
Bruno Bilotta
as Mob Boss 2
Brendan Murphy
as Police Officer
Shari Abdul
as High School Reporter
Daphne Cheung
as Passport Clerk
Maria Alexandrova
as Tourist in Venice
Peter Dawson
as Tourist in Venice
Tyrone Love
as Venice Wedding Guest
Faith Logan
as High School Student (uncredited)
Amanda Musso
as Carnival Hot Girl (uncredited)
Paul Slimak
as Tourist (uncredited)
Al Clark
as Cowboy Plane Passenger
as Tourist
Patrick Turner
as London Crowd Member
Michael Hennessy
as Hotel Guest
Emily Ng
as Italian Tourist (uncredited)
James Melville
as London Worker
Jake Hanson
as Rooftop Dad (uncredited)
Thomas Goodridge
as Tourist in Venice
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News & Interviews for Spider-Man: Far From Home

Critic Reviews for Spider-Man: Far From Home

All Critics (411) | Top Critics (47) | Fresh (371) | Rotten (40)

  • The stakes this time turn out to be considerably lower, and your friendly neighborhood Spider-Teen is arguably just the guy to bring things down to Earth and reestablish a human scale.

    Jul 8, 2019 | Full Review…

    Bob Mondello

    Top Critic
  • I like that "Far From Home" is trying something new and that its humor feels more real than the ironic cracks in most superhero movies. I just wish its good pieces all came together more satisfyingly.

    Jul 8, 2019 | Rating: 3/4 | Full Review…
  • Even with a plot that builds off the emotional heft of Endgame, another mediocre villain, heavy dose of Disney Channel-level romance and too much clunky shtick... made this feel qualitatively more like a middle-weight contender.

    Jul 8, 2019 | Full Review…

    Brian Lowry

    Top Critic
  • This mischievous film never tires of teasing the conventions and traditions of the genre.

    Jul 5, 2019 | Rating: 3/5 | Full Review…
  • As a standalone movie, Far from Home is fine; I might rank it as high as "pretty good" if I'm feeling generous, but only in that kind of mood.

    Jul 3, 2019 | Full Review…
  • Spider-Man: Far From Home is a visually incoherent, effects-heavy superhero movie that would seem quite at home on the Disney Channel.

    Jul 3, 2019 | Full Review…

Audience Reviews for Spider-Man: Far From Home

  • Jul 17, 2019
    Not as good as the first film but well acted by Tom Holland and company. It is almost essential you have seen the last Avengers film to fully understand this film. THe villain is kinda ho hum but I enjoyed the film.
    Christopher O Super Reviewer
  • Jul 17, 2019
    There's a some things in Spider-Man: Far From Home that I personally didn't love. But I got exactly what I wanted from Mysterio, and that was so important to me. It's pretty amazing that the MCU is twenty three films deep, and they're still bringing out this sort of quality. I know this series is not for everyone. But until they start making movies I don't like, I'm gonna keep showing up.
    Gimly M Super Reviewer
  • Jul 08, 2019
    Spiderman: Far From Home did not disappoint! It's so good that I have watched it three times so far, and not one bit bored. What I love about Tom Holland's portrayal of Spiderman is how he perfectly captures this coming of age as a teenage superhero - of loss and love, of despair and hope, of betrayal and trust. Kudos to the scriptwriters and the director for creating a teen universe that is relatable - thanks to an excellent cast that carries sub-themes of friendships, support, shared secrets, competition, and angst, weaving each idea magically into this well directed film - complete with action, story telling and of course, romance. Love the lightness and humour that threads through the tough growing up lessons that Peter Parker is not spared either. The post-credits were shockers, and raises the intensity for the Spiderman character as he matures into a young adult. Sure feels more like the beginning of the next chapter of more universes than the ending of the previous one. Can't wait!
    Chrisanne C Super Reviewer
  • Jul 07, 2019
    MARVEL'S EUROPEAN VACATION - My Review of SPIDER-MAN: FAR FROM HOME (3 Stars) One of the advantages of hating all things superhero is that I don't have to take part in those "bro-ey" discussions that usually begin with, "Dude, did you see what Thanos did to civilization? I can't wait for the next 40 installments!" I tend to go blank when I'm with a gaggle of gays who think movies begin and end with all things Marvel. Isn't there one other gay who seeks out the works of Pawel PawIikowski and Michael Haneke? Please! Slide into my DMs!! I totally understand that studios need their big tentpoles to prop up the rest of the industry, but I just can't with the dense lore, the Halloween costumes, the CGI third act destruction, the lack of nuance, and the fact that I can never remember anything I see from these films. Can't we just reserve fantasy and fighting for the bedroom where it belongs? I do, however, have a soft spot for Spider-Man. He's just a kid, standing on top of a spire, telling us he loves saving the world. I thoroughly enjoyed Sam Raimi's original, which did such a fantastic job of letting us feel Peter Parker's fear and excitement when he discovers his powers. I loved last year's animated Into The Spider -Verse, thinking that this style was the perfect fit for the genre. I thought Spider-Man: Homecoming from 2017 had fun with its John Hughes-style teen comedy disguised as a comic book movie. Tom Holland, Zendaya, and national treasure, Marisa Tomei, all brought a lively comic energy to their characters, and the film wasn't just a giant spectacle or quip machine. So I can't say I approached the new one, Spider-Man: Far From Home with any sense of dread, but I also only went because a friend from breakfast asked me along. The film, directed by Jon Watts, and written by Chris McKenna and Erik Sommers, has a lot of laughs, a lot of fun, and yes, a painful third act in which things blow up real good. It does, however, have an up-to-the-minute ending which pings on the fake news era in which we currently reside, and any film series which ends for the second time with a main character shouting, "What the f*ck?!!" before smash cutting to black gets a few bonus points. It's their signature line and I'm here for it. Since I don't regularly travel through Marvel's Universe, my friend kindly caught me up on some blip which occurred which wiped out half of civilization only to return them five years later. Couldn't they just have ditched the whole superhero thing and made this about Peter Parker's very confused, very mixed-age Senior Class? Give me Spider-Man: Back From The Future now, please! Anyhow, Peter and company take off for a whirlwind trip to Europe, with Peter trying to leave his costume behind so he can just relax in places like Paris and London and make googly eyes with MJ. I enjoyed all of the high school comedy elements, with Jacob Batalon returning as Peter's BFF, Ned, who finds instant love with Betty Brant (Angourie Rice, all grown up from The Nice Guys and Tracy Flick-ing the hell out of her uptight co-ed role). My big question was, where the hell is Josie Totah (formerly J.J. Totah from Other People and Champions) from Homecoming? Always a welcome presence, I missed her "get it gurrlll" sass in this one. Of course, the good vs. evil has to rear its ugly head in Venice when this giant, swooshy thing destroys gondoliers and canals, only to be destroyed by a laser-y, scuba helmet-wearing superhero named Mysterio (Jake Gyllenhaal). Welcomed into the fold, he befriends Peter, who has been given EDITH, the late Tony Stark's powerful sunglasses, which have untold powers. Imagine if SIRI had anti-glare capabilities and you'll get the gist. Together they try to stop further destruction and mayhem, and…this is when I stopped caring. It doesn't help that Gyllenhaal and superhero movies aren't quite a good fit. He looks spectacularly uncomfortable in his garb and the script stiffens up this usually loose, limber actor. Still, this film has its pleasures. Samuel L. Jackson, as usual, gets the best lines as the irascible Nick Fury. Martin Starr (Silicon Valley) and J.B. Smoove (Curb Your Enthusiasm) do HBO proud as the adult chaperones on this adventure, and, you guys, Peter Billingsly (Ralphie from A Christmas Story) is a grown-assed man and is worth keeping an eye on here. Zendaya, in full Aubrey Plaza deadpan mode, won me over, especially when she unwillingly takes a shaky-cam ride through the city with Spider-Man. Stick around for the usual 6 endings buried in the final credits, because these moments feature a welcome cameo and what I'm gathering is a game-changing reveal. Hell, the proper ending to the film changes everything without all those hidden scenes. Tom Holland, so earnest and fast-talking, keeps things grounded in a way that sits with me better than the non-stop meta-comedy of the Deadpool and Guardians of The Galaxy films. He's playing a real character here, and I especially loved his heroic actions in the sequence where he doesn't don the costume. He comes across like a mix between James Bond and Marty McFly. More costume-free antics, Marvel!! In fact, in my head, I've erased the mind-numbing action scenes and reformatted this into Sixteen Candles: That Time Across The Pond.
    Glenn G Super Reviewer

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