I figure Bucky was facing the other way and sufficiently far enough away that Steve kicked his feet up
Then Bucky rolled in his sleep curling around, Steve probably woke when he moved and sleepily watched for a moment before drifting off again.
They call him the Winter Soldier. He reminds me more of fire, though.
I’m pretty I reblogged this before, but always worth a reblog.
Chris Evans on Captain America’s fighting style in The Winter Soldier (x)
In between the first Captain America movie and The Avengers, I had played the Captain America video game; and the way Cap moves in the video game, there’s a fluidity and it’s very acrobatic. It’s very aerial. He uses his environment, and it’s almost this beautiful, smooth dance, and when I first met with the [directors], I said, “Have you played the video game?” And I swear to God, they said: “You know what? We referenced the video game, too.” I said, “Good, good, we’re on the same page. But that means we need to incorporate a little bit more of an acrobatic approach to fighting.” And so we put myself in gymnastic classes, which is something I always wanted to do – kind of, anyway [laughs]. I mean, I wanted to go play on like, the balance beam, but it was more like tumbling, essentially. Parkour-style gymnastic stuff. Flipping, and spinning, and just kind of getting a sense of your body in the air. So we did about two months of that. We did two months, a few hours each day, and it was invaluable. It really lends itself to a lot of those fight scenes.
#i love how he was up for incorporating a style he’d observed elsewhere#in order to really give a style#for the fight scenes#and make#marvel’s melee king#believeable#just like he had to figure out a way to make throwing the shield work bodily in#the first avenger
Brand new 11x17 Winter Soldier print debuting at SacAnime this weekend!
I usually feel weird about hanging up my own art, but dammit, I’m super pleased with this one. It’s going up on the wall.
In 1934 the MPAA voluntarily passed the Motion Picture Production Code, more generally known as the Hays Code, largely to avoid governmental regulation. The code prohibited certain plotlines and imagery from films and in publicity materials produced by the MPAA. Among others, there was to be no cleavage, no lace underthings, no drugs or drinking, no corpses, and no one shown getting away with a crime.
A.L. Shafer, the head of photography at Columbia, took a photo that intentionally incorporated all of the 10 banned items into one image.
The photograph was clandestinely passed around among photographers and publicists in Hollywood as a method of symbolic protest to the Hays Code.