In a similar way that Zack Snyder’s DC-world reacted to Superman’s ascension and the emergence of its “metahumans” — though here it is more lightly and elegantly handled — the world of the Avengers has had enough of these “enhanced” agents wreaking collateral havoc and decided, not unreasonably, to bring them to account.So US Secretary Of State William Ross (reappearing for the first time since he was just a monster-chasing General in ) presents the Sokovia Accord, signed by 117 countries, which states the Avengers should be answerable to the United Nations.(“I don’t know if you’ve been in a fight before,” he’s told by one opponent, “but there’s not usually this much talk.”) Even Paul Rudd’s Ant-Man receives more than a tokenistic ‘hey it’s him!’ cameo, and in spectacle terms at least, is given the film’s biggest scene.Then there are the new recruits: Black Panther (Chadwick Boseman, playing it gravelly and furrow-browed), nimble protector of a secretive African nation who has his own beef with Bucky; and a quippy kid from Queens (Tom Holland) who crawls up walls in a red-and-blue outfit and can shoot webs at people.His introduction to the action is resoundingly joyous, the reboot the character truly deserves.Wracked with guilt over his Ultron faux-pas, Tony Stark’s all for it, and Robert Downey Jr burdens the still occasionally glib hero with a weight-of-the-world weariness that is well matched by his own MCU mileage.But stubborn Steve, distrustful of the post-war world’s version of ‘authority’, refuses to sign on the dotted line.
Since then, the studio’s ever-expanding Cinematic Universe has delivered sequels of varying quality and introduced new heroes in stand-alone movies (well, as close to stand-alone as Marvel can ever get), but it’s never quite matched the ensemble-balancing finesse and Earth-quaking action scale of Joss Whedon’s initial assembling.
He joined the Congress party on Feb 19, 2009 and successfully contested a general election from the Moradabad constituency in Western Uttar Pradesh.
Facts: 1) Azhar played 99 Tests and scored a hundred in his first and last Test, much like Greg Chappell, with whom he was compared to on account of his wristy stroke-play 2) He held the record for the fastest hundred, maximum runs and most catches in ODIs. 3) He has scored 5 hundreds at the Eden Gardens, Kolkata, at a whopping average of 107.50 4) He was at his prolific best against England, against whom he has 1278 Test runs at an average of 58 with 6 hundreds and Sri Lanka, against whom he has 1215 runs at an average of 55 with 5 hundreds.
6) His younger son Ayazuddin died in September 2011 in a freak bike accident.
7) Harsha Bhogle has authored a book which chronicles his life.