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10 Reasons Why Tobey Maguire Is Still The Best Spider-Man

Sam Raimi’s Spider-Man trilogy could not display a better cinematic version of your Friendly Neighbourhood Spider-Man. Tobey Maguire is great, his catalog of villains is superb, and there’s nothing more you could want in a Spidey movie.

In 2002, Sam Raimi revolutionized superhero cinema with Spider-Man. Three actors have played Peter Parker in significant blockbuster establishments. Tobey Maguire played the web-slinger in Raimi’s set of three, at that point Andrew Garfield took on the part in the disastrous Amazing Spider-Man reboot arrangement, and the job is as of now filled by Tom Holland in the rambling Marvel Cinematic Universe. In terms of accuracy to the source material and characterization, Tobey Maguire is, objectively, the best. Here we have compiled 10 reasons why Tobey Maguire is still the best Spider-man.

1) His Double Life Is Palpably Hectic

Peter Parker has to jump through all kinds of hoops to keep his identity a secret and live a double life as a superhero. Maguire’s Peter portrayed this perfectly. He struggled to keep up with his commitments to high school and later college, as well as holding down two jobs to pay the rent for his imperfect apartment.

2) He Came Off As Genuinely Dorky

Peter Parker is a dork, Garfield’s Peter was an all-out stud and Holland’s Peter is undeniably awkward but Tobey Maguire is the only actor who has played Peter as a proper nerd. When he’s taking pictures for the school paper, he’s authentically nerdy.

Holland’s Peter continually discards school to battle wrongdoing, yet Maguire’s Peter puts forth a coordinated attempt to do well in his studies.

3) His Villain Dynamics Were Deeply Personal

Tobey Maguire’s Spidey always had a unique deep relationship with his enemies. Peter idolized Otto Octavius. Eddie Brock envied Peter. Flint Marko murdered Uncle Ben. Harry Osborn was his best friend, consumed by jealousy and misplaced hatred.

The Amazing Spider-Man movies tried to force these connections, but they felt unreal, and the MCU has come close (but ultimately ties them more to Iron Man than Peter Parker), but not as well as Raimi’s trilogy.

4) He Confronted His Mistakes

Maguire’s Spider-Man gets right the theme of responsibility, and so did Garfield’s, but not to the same extent. Putting others before himself in a self-sacrificing way, and asking for nothing in return, then accepting responsibility for his actions and facing the consequences. He came clean to Aunt May about letting Uncle Ben’s murderer get to him. Tom Holland’s Peter has only ever confronted one mistake: not being Tony Stark, which isn’t really his fault.

5) He Always Struggled With His Powers

For Andrew Garfield and Tom Holland’s Spidey, the powers of web-throwing and wallcrawling were blessings that continued giving. Be that as it may, for Tobey Maguire’s Spidey, those superpowers were both a blessing and a revile, summarized consummately by Uncle Ben: “With great power comes great responsibility.”

He also began to lose his powers in Spider-man 2, but he ultimately had to figure out that being Spider-Man was about more than just powers that he acquired by chance.

6) His Voiceover Narration Is The Best Cinematic Portrayal Of The Comics’ Thought Bubbles

At the point when he’s swinging through New York or staking out a villain, we can peruse all that is experiencing his head. This is significantly simpler to pull off in comic book form than in film form.

In the MCU’s Spider-Man movies, we can see Peter’s conversations with the A.I. in his suit, but that’s not the same thing. Tobey Maguire’s voiceover narration in Raimi’s Spider-Man movies is the closest the movies have come to translating Spidey’s thought bubbles in the comics.

7) He Was An Outsider

Tobey Maguire has said that what at first attracted him to Peter Parker was relating to him as an outsider. Indeed, even in his relationships with his dearest companions, Maguire’s Peter is by all accounts at a careful distance, battling to fit in. Andrew Garfield’s Peter changed his attitude and started bullying his bullies as soon as he got his powers, while Tom Holland’s Peter doesn’t have a problem making friends or getting invited to parties.

8) He Faced Consequences For His Actions

Tobey Maguire’s Peter Parker consistently confronted awful consequences for his activities. If he accomplished something terrible, at that point something awful happened to him, constraining him to learn and develop. Even when he let that mugger escape, who later killed Uncle Ben. His double life as Spider-Man drove away his love interest and his best friend. Maguire’s Peter was completely on his own.

9) He Had The Closest Relationship With Uncle Ben

Uncle Ben was the closest thing Peter had to a father. He shared a special bond and indirectly helped in Spider-man’s character development. Andrew Garfield’s Peter wasn’t particularly close with Martin Sheen’s Uncle Ben, and Tom Holland’s Peter hasn’t even mentioned that he ever had an Uncle Ben. Maguire’s Peter bond with Cliff Robertson’s Ben Parker felt real.

10) The Subway Scene In Spider-Man 2 Captures The Character Perfectly

In Spider-man 2, we get to see an incredible action sequence between Spider-man and Doctor Octopus. Doctor Octopus then busts the controls of the train ultimately rushing the train towards a dead-end leading to the death of innocent citizens. Web slinger leaps into action, doing everything in his power to bring the train to a halt, before being carried into the train, unconscious, by concerned New Yorkers. With his mask gone, they can see that the hero celebrated over the city is only a kid.


Source: ScreenRant