List of Marvel Cinematic Universe television series

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Marvel Cinematic Universe television series
Cast of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. (left) and Peggy Carter (right) in a promotional image.
Promotional image for Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. season two and Agent Carter season one.
Based onCharacters published
by Marvel Comics
StarringSee below
Country of originUnited States
Original language(s)English
No. of seasons26 (across 11 series)
No. of episodes353
Production
Executive producer(s)
Running time
  • 41–69 minutes
Production company(s)
Distributor
Release
Original network
Picture format
Audio format
Original releaseSeptember 24, 2013 (2013-09-24) –
present (present)

The Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU) television series are American superhero television shows based on characters that appear in publications by Marvel Comics. The shows have been in production since 2013, and in that time Marvel Television and ABC Studios, along with its production division ABC Signature Studios, have premiered 11 series across broadcast, streaming, and cable television on ABC, Netflix and Hulu, and Freeform, respectively. They have at least two more series in various stages of development, with Marvel Studios—the production studio behind the MCU films—having at least eight series in development for Disney+.

The first television series in the MCU, Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., began airing on ABC during the 2013–14 television season, and was joined by Agent Carter in the 2014–15 television season. Marvel later formed a unique partnership with IMAX Entertainment to premiere Inhumans in select IMAX theaters in 2017 before airing it on ABC during the 2017–18 television season. Netflix's Marvel series began in 2015 with Daredevil and Jessica Jones, followed by Luke Cage in 2016. Iron Fist, the crossover miniseries The Defenders, and The Punisher were released in 2017. Hulu's series began in 2017 with Runaways, and will continue with Helstrom, set for 2020. Additionally, the MCU expanded to Freeform with Cloak & Dagger in 2018. The first series for Disney+ will be The Falcon and the Winter Soldier, set to premiere in 2020, followed by WandaVision, Loki, the animated What If...?, and Hawkeye, all set for 2021. Ms. Marvel, Moon Knight, and She-Hulk are also in development.

Starring in the series are Clark Gregg as Phil Coulson in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. and Hayley Atwell as Peggy Carter in Agent Carter, both reprising their roles from the MCU films, while Anson Mount headlines Inhumans as Black Bolt. Daredevil introduces Charlie Cox in the titular role of Matt Murdock / Daredevil, as well as Jon Bernthal as Frank Castle / Punisher in its second season, who reprises his role as the star of The Punisher. Jessica Jones introduces Krysten Ritter as Jessica Jones and Mike Colter as Luke Cage, with the latter also headlining Luke Cage. Finn Jones stars as Danny Rand / Iron Fist in Iron Fist, and joins Cox, Ritter, and Colter for The Defenders. Runaways consists of the titular group, including Rhenzy Feliz as Alex Wilder, and their parents, including Ryan Sands as Geoffrey Wilder, while Helstrom will star Tom Austen and Sydney Lemmon as Daimon and Ana Helstrom, respectively. Olivia Holt and Aubrey Joseph headline Cloak & Dagger as Tandy Bowen / Dagger and Tyrone Johnson / Cloak, respectively, and will reprise their roles in the third season of Runaways. Anthony Mackie, Sebastian Stan, Elizabeth Olsen, Paul Bettany, Tom Hiddleston, and Jeremy Renner will reprise their roles as Sam Wilson / Falcon, Bucky Barnes / Winter Soldier, Wanda Maximoff / Scarlet Witch, Vision, Loki, and Clint Barton / Hawkeye from the MCU films in their Disney+ series, with Jeffrey Wright headlining What If...? as the voice of Uatu / The Watcher.

ABC series[edit]

Series Season Episodes First aired Last aired Showrunner(s) Status
Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. 1 22 September 24, 2013 (2013-09-24) May 13, 2014 (2014-05-13) Jed Whedon, Maurissa Tancharoen, and Jeffrey Bell[1] Released
2 22 September 23, 2014 (2014-09-23) May 12, 2015 (2015-05-12)
3 22 September 29, 2015 (2015-09-29) May 17, 2016 (2016-05-17)
4 22 September 20, 2016 (2016-09-20) May 16, 2017 (2017-05-16)
5 22 December 1, 2017 (2017-12-01) May 18, 2018 (2018-05-18)
6 13 May 10, 2019 (2019-05-10) August 2, 2019 (2019-08-02)
7 13[2] Mid 2020 (2020)[3] TBA Awaiting release
Marvel's Agent Carter 1 8 January 6, 2015 (2015-01-06) February 24, 2015 (2015-02-24) Tara Butters, Michele Fazekas, and Chris Dingess[4] Released
2 10 January 19, 2016 (2016-01-19) March 1, 2016 (2016-03-01)
Marvel's Inhumans 1 8 September 29, 2017 (2017-09-29)[a] November 10, 2017 (2017-11-10) Scott Buck[6]
  1. ^ A version of the first two episodes debuted in IMAX theaters on September 1, 2017, and ran for two weeks, before their television premiere on ABC on September 29.[5]

Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. (2013–present)[edit]

Jed Whedon and Maurissa Tancharoen sitting.
Jeffrey Bell sitting.
(L to R) Jed Whedon, Maurissa Tancharoen and Jeffrey Bell serve as the showrunners for Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.

Agent Phil Coulson assembles a small team of S.H.I.E.L.D. (Strategic Homeland Intervention, Enforcement and Logistics Division) agents to handle strange new cases.[7] After discovering that Project Centipede and their leader, "The Clairvoyant", were affiliated with Hydra, a terrorist organization, Coulson and his team must deal with Hydra members still at large following Hydra's infiltration of, and the destruction of, S.H.I.E.L.D., while also looking to restore trust from the government and public.[8] In the wake of S.H.I.E.L.D.'s wars with Hydra and the Inhumans, a race of superhumans, Coulson begins a secret mission to protect the world from new threats.[9] After the defeat of the Inhuman Hive and with Hydra destroyed, S.H.I.E.L.D. is made a legitimate organization once again, with Coulson returning to being a field agent, and is tasked with tracking down more enhanced people—including Robbie Reyes / Ghost Rider—while Agent Leo Fitz and Dr. Holden Radcliffe complete their work on Life Model Decoys.[10] Coulson and members of his team are eventually abducted to the future in deep space, where they must try and save humanity while figuring out how to get home.[11]

In August 2012, ABC ordered a pilot for a show called S.H.I.E.L.D., to be written by Joss Whedon, Jed Whedon, and Maurissa Tancharoen, and directed by Joss Whedon.[12] On April 6, 2013, ABC announced that the show would be titled Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.,[13] and it was officially ordered to series on May 10, 2013.[14] Jed Whedon, Tancharoen and Jeffrey Bell act as the series' showrunners,[1] while Clark Gregg reprises his role from the films as Phil Coulson.[15] The series was renewed for a second season on May 8, 2014,[16] a third on May 7, 2015,[17] a fourth on March 3, 2016,[18] and a fifth on May 11, 2017,[19] a sixth on May 14, 2018,[20] and a seventh season on November 16, 2018;[2] the sixth and seventh seasons both consist of 13 episodes.[20][2] The seventh season will serve as the series' final season.[3]

The first season, which premiered on September 24, 2013,[21] aired episodes that directly relate to events in the films Thor: The Dark World and Captain America: The Winter Soldier.[22][23] The revelation in Captain America: The Winter Soldier that S.H.I.E.L.D. had been infiltrated by Hydra had a huge impact on the series. Regarding the synergy the show had with addressing events from the film, Loeb said, "It's an extremely unique experience that doesn't exist anywhere else out there in the entertainment business."[24] The second season, which premiered on September 23, 2014,[25] introduces Inhumans to the MCU,[26] ahead of their own television series.[27] Additionally, a recurring plot point in the first two seasons involved the body of a member of the Kree race, who play a significant role in Guardians of the Galaxy.[28] The third season, which premiered on September 29, 2015,[29] introduces the concept of the Secret Warriors, with new Inhuman characters inspired by the comic of the same name,[30][31] as well as Life Model Decoys.[32] The fourth season, which premiered on September 20, 2016,[33] sees Robbie Reyes / Ghost Rider introduced to the MCU,[34] and ties to the second season of Agent Carter and Doctor Strange.[35][36] The last four episodes of the fifth season, which premiered on December 1, 2017,[11] coincides with the events of Avengers: Infinity War.[37] The sixth season premiered on May 10, 2019.[38]

In the first season, Samuel L. Jackson,[39] Cobie Smulders,[40] Maximiliano Hernández,[41] Titus Welliver[42] and Jaimie Alexander[43] all reprise their roles as Nick Fury, Maria Hill, Jasper Sitwell, Felix Blake, and Sif, respectively, from previous MCU films and One-Shots. In the second season, Alexander and Smulders return,[44][45] while Hayley Atwell,[46] Neal McDonough, Kenneth Choi,[47] and Henry Goodman[48][49] also reprise their roles as Peggy Carter, Timothy "Dum Dum" Dugan, Jim Morita, and List, respectively, from previous MCU films. In the third season, William Sadler reprises his role as Matthew Ellis from the MCU films,[50] and Powers Boothe recurs as his previously unnamed The Avengers character, Gideon Malick.[51]

Marvel's Agent Carter (2015–2016)[edit]

In 1946, Peggy Carter must balance the routine office work she does for the Strategic Scientific Reserve while secretly assisting Howard Stark, who finds himself framed for supplying deadly weapons to enemies of the United States. Carter is assisted by Stark's butler, Edwin Jarvis, to find those responsible and dispose of the weapons.[52][53] Carter eventually moves from New York City to Los Angeles to deal with the threats of the new atomic age in the wake of World War II, gaining new friends, a new home and potential new love.[54]

By September 2013, Marvel was developing a series inspired by the Agent Carter One-Shot, featuring Peggy Carter,[55] and in January 2014, the series was confirmed to be in development, with the script for a potential pilot to be written by Captain America: The First Avenger and Captain America: The Winter Soldier writers Christopher Markus & Stephen McFeely.[56] On May 8, 2014, ABC officially ordered Marvel's Agent Carter to series.[16] Tara Butters, Michele Fazekas and Chris Dingess act as showrunners on the series,[4][56] while Hayley Atwell reprises her role from the films as Peggy Carter.[56] The series was renewed for a second season on May 7, 2015,[17] and was officially canceled by ABC on May 12, 2016.[57]

The first season, which premiered on January 6, 2015,[58] introduces the origins of the Black Widow and Winter Soldier programs, which both appear in several MCU films.[59][60][61] The second season, which premiered on January 19, 2016,[62] features the Darkforce, which ties to the character Marcus Daniels in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. and Doctor Strange.[63]

In the first season, Dominic Cooper reprise his role of Howard Stark from Captain America: The First Avenger.[64] James D'Arcy portrays Edwin Jarvis,[65] Stark's butler in the series who eventually serves as inspiration for Tony Stark's artificial intelligence J.A.R.V.I.S.[66] Costa Ronin portrays a young Anton Vanko, the co-creator of the arc reactor with Stark.[67] Chris Evans appears as Steve Rogers / Captain America via archive footage from The First Avenger.[68] McDonough and Toby Jones reprise their roles as Dugan and Arnim Zola, respectively.[69][70] In the second season, Cooper returns to reprise his role.[71]

Marvel's Inhumans (2017)[edit]

Scott Buck speaking into a microphone.
Scott Buck served as showrunner for both Inhumans on ABC and the first season of Iron Fist on Netflix.

After a military coup, the Inhuman Royal Family, led by Black Bolt, escape to Hawaii where they must save themselves and the world.[72]

In November 2016, Marvel Television and IMAX Corporation announced Marvel's Inhumans, to be produced in conjunction with ABC Studios.[27][73] The series' first two episodes were filmed entirely on IMAX digital cameras,[74] and premiered on IMAX screens on September 1, 2017, for two weeks.[5] ABC then broadcast the series weekly starting with the first two episodes on September 29, 2017,[5] with the network airing of the first two episodes featuring exclusive content, outside of the versions screened on IMAX.[27] Select action sequences in the rest of the series were also shot on IMAX.[74] The series was neither intended to be a reworking of the planned film from Marvel Studios, nor a spin-off from Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.[75] Ben Sherwood, president of Disney–ABC Television Group, added that "We've worked very carefully with our friends at Marvel Studios—and this is a critical point—to make sure that calendar-wise and content-wise we are only enhancing" the MCU; the theatrical debut of the series was timed to not interfere with the release of any Marvel Studios films.[76] In December 2016, Scott Buck was announced as showrunner and executive producer for the series.[6] In February 2017, Anson Mount was cast as Black Bolt.[73] Filming began in March 2017 in Hawaii,[77] and concluded in June.[78] ABC officially canceled the series on May 11, 2018.[79]

Netflix series[edit]

Series Season Episodes Originally released Showrunner(s) Status
Daredevil 1 13 April 10, 2015 (2015-04-10) Steven S. DeKnight[80] Released
2 13 March 18, 2016 (2016-03-18) Doug Petrie and Marco Ramirez[81]
3 13 October 19, 2018 (2018-10-19) Erik Oleson[82]
Jessica Jones 1 13 November 20, 2015 (2015-11-20) Melissa Rosenberg[83]
2 13 March 8, 2018 (2018-03-08)
3 13 June 14, 2019 (2019-06-14) Melissa Rosenberg and Scott Reynolds[84]
Luke Cage 1 13 September 30, 2016 (2016-09-30) Cheo Hodari Coker[85]
2 13 June 22, 2018 (2018-06-22)
Iron Fist 1 13 March 17, 2017 (2017-03-17) Scott Buck[86]
2 10 September 7, 2018 (2018-09-07) M. Raven Metzner[87]
The Defenders 1 8 August 18, 2017 (2017-08-18) Marco Ramirez[88]
The Punisher 1 13 November 17, 2017 (2017-11-17) Steve Lightfoot[89]
2 13 January 18, 2019 (2019-01-18)

By October 2013, Marvel was preparing four drama series and a miniseries to present to video on demand services and cable providers, with Netflix, Amazon, and WGN America expressing interest.[90] That November, it was announced that Disney would provide Netflix with live-action series based on Daredevil, Jessica Jones, Iron Fist, and Luke Cage, leading up to a miniseries based on the Defenders.[91] In April 2016, Marvel and Netflix ordered The Punisher as a spin-off of Daredevil.[89] These series are referred to by Marvel Television as the "Marvel Street-Level Heroes" or "Marvel Knights".[92]

Hulu series[edit]

Series Season Episodes First released Last released Showrunner(s) Status
Marvel's Runaways 1 10 November 21, 2017 (2017-11-21) January 9, 2018 (2018-01-09) Josh Schwartz and Stephanie Savage[93] Released
2 13 December 21, 2018 (2018-12-21)
3[94] 10[94] December 13, 2019 (2019-12-13)[95] Preparing for release
Marvel's Helstrom 1[96] 10[97] 2020[96] TBA Paul Zbyszewski[96] Filming

Marvel's Runaways (2017–present)[edit]

When six teenagers discover their parents are villains, collectively known as the Pride, they reluctantly unite to go against them.[93] Later on the run from their parents, the teenagers live on their own and figure out how to stop the Pride, before learning there might be a mole hiding among them.[98]

In August 2016, Marvel announced Marvel's Runaways had received a pilot order, along with additional scripts, from the streaming service Hulu, based on the team of the same name. The pilot is written by Josh Schwartz and Stephanie Savage, who also serve as executive producers and showrunners of the series.[93] In February 2017, Marvel announced the cast of the Runaways, with Rhenzy Feliz as Alex Wilder, Lyrica Okano as Nico Minoru, Virginia Gardner as Karolina Dean, Ariela Barer as Gert Yorkes, Gregg Sulkin as Chase Stein, and Allegra Acosta as Molly Hernandez.[99] Shortly after, they announced the cast of the Pride, the parents of the Runaways, with Ryan Sands as Geoffrey Wilder, Angel Parker as Catherine Wilder, Brittany Ishibashi as Tina Minoru, James Yaegashi as Robert Minoru, Kevin Weisman as Dale Yorkes, Brigid Brannagh as Stacey Yorkes, Annie Wersching as Leslie Dean, Kip Pardue as Frank Dean, James Marsters as Victor Stein, and Ever Carradine as Janet Stein.[100] Hulu ordered the series in May 2017.[101] Filming began in Los Angeles in February 2017,[102][103] and concluded in October 2017.[104] Hulu renewed the series for a second season on January 8, 2018.[105] The series was renewed for a third season by Hulu on March 24, 2019.[94]

A different version of Tina Minoru previously appeared in Doctor Strange, in a minor role as a Master of the Mystic Arts portrayed by Linda Louise Duan.[106][107][108][109] The first season premiered on November 21, 2017.[110] The second season, which was released on December 21, 2018,[111] mentions Roxxon Oil and Wakanda, and features a connection to the Dark Dimension from Doctor Strange.[112][113] The third season, set for release on December 13, 2019,[95] will see Olivia Holt and Aubrey Joseph reprise their roles as Tandy Bowen / Dagger and Tyrone Johnson / Cloak from the series Cloak & Dagger for a crossover episode.[114]

Marvel's Helstrom[edit]

Daimon and Ana Helstrom, the children of a powerful serial killer, hunt down the worst of humanity.[96]

In May 2019, it was announced that Hulu had ordered to series a show about Daimon Helstrom / Hellstorm and Ana Helstrom / Satana. Paul Zbyszewski will serve as showrunner, as well as executive produce the series with Loeb.[96] In October 2019, Tom Austen and Sydney Lemmon were cast as Daimon and Ana, respectively,[97] with filming set to commence in Vancouver later that month, and last until February 2020.[115] The series will be the first under a new banner called "Adventure Into Fear".[92]

Freeform series[edit]

Series Season Episodes First aired Last aired Showrunner Status
Marvel's Cloak & Dagger 1 10 June 7, 2018 (2018-06-07) August 2, 2018 (2018-08-02) Joe Pokaski[116] Released
2 10 April 4, 2019 (2019-04-04) May 30, 2019

Marvel's Cloak & Dagger (2018–present)[edit]

In New Orleans, Tandy Bowen and Tyrone Johnson, two teenagers from different backgrounds, acquire superpowers after a life-changing event that revolved around the collapse of an oil platform. As their relationship unfolds, they soon realize that their powers work better when they are together, but their feelings for each other make their already complicated world even more challenging.[117] Tandy and Tyrone later work to solve the abductions of women run by Andre Deschaine while dealing with Detective Brigid O'Reilly's vigilante half Mayhem.

In April 2016, the ABC-owned network Freeform announced a straight-to-series order for Marvel's Cloak & Dagger, based on the characters of the same name,[117] calling it their "first venture into the Marvel Cinematic Universe", and describing the show as a "superhero love story".[118] In January 2017, Olivia Holt and Aubrey Joseph were cast as Tandy Bowen / Dagger and Tyrone Johnson / Cloak, respectively.[119] Joe Pokaski serves as showrunner for the series.[116] Filming for the series occurs in New Orleans.[120] A second season was ordered on July 20, 2018.[121]

The first season, which premiered on June 7, 2018,[122] sees Roxxon Oil featured,[123] along with the Darkforce, which fuels Cloak's powers and was previously established in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. and Agent Carter,[124] and makes reference to Tony Stark.[125] The second season premiered on April 4, 2019.[126] Both seasons also make direct references to the setting and characters of the Netflix shows Luke Cage, Iron Fist, and Daredevil.[127][128][125][129]

Disney+ series[edit]

Series Season Episodes First released Last released Showrunner Status
The Falcon and the Winter Soldier 1[130] 6[131] Late 2020[132] TBA Malcolm Spellman[133] Pre-production
WandaVision 1[130] 6[134] Early 2021[132] TBA Jac Schaeffer[135]
Loki 1[136] 6[137] Early 2021[132] TBA Michael Waldron[138]
What If...? 1[139] 23[140] Mid 2021[132] TBA A. C. Bradley[141] In production
Hawkeye 1[142] TBA Late 2021[132] TBA Jonathan Igla[143] Ordered
Ms. Marvel 1[144] TBA TBA TBA Bisha K. Ali[145]
Moon Knight 1[144] TBA TBA TBA TBA
She-Hulk 1[144] TBA TBA TBA TBA

By November 2017, Disney was developing a Marvel series specifically for release on its new streaming service Disney+, which it planned to launch before the end of 2019.[146] In September 2018, it was reported that Marvel Studios was developing several limited series for the service, to be centered on "second tier" characters from the MCU films who had not and were unlikely to star in their own films; the actors who portrayed the characters in the films were expected to reprise their roles for the limited series. Stories for each series were still being decided on, but the series were expected to be six to eight episodes each and have a "hefty [budget] rivaling those of a major studio production". The series would be produced by Marvel Studios rather than Marvel Television, with Marvel Studios President Kevin Feige taking a "hands-on role" in each series' development,[147] focusing on "continuity of story" with the films and "handling" the actors who would be reprising their roles from the films.[148] In February 2019, Feige stated that the series would be "entirely interwoven with both the current MCU, the past MCU, and the future of the MCU",[149] and a month later he elaborated that the series would take characters from the films, change them, and see those changes reflected in future films. He also said that new characters introduced in the series could go on to appear in films.[150]

During the San Diego Comic-Con 2019, Marvel Studios announced The Falcon and the Winter Soldier, WandaVision, Loki, What If...?, and Hawkeye as part of their Phase Four slate.[132] In August 2019, Loeb revealed that Marvel Television was also developing a series for Disney+.[151] At D23 Expo 2019, Marvel Studios announced three more series, Ms. Marvel, Moon Knight, and She-Hulk, which are also part of the Phase Four slate.[152]

Recurring cast and characters[edit]

ABC series cast[edit]

List indicator(s)

This section shows characters who will appear or have appeared in at least two seasons and as a member of the principal ("main") cast for at least one of those. Please see the FAQ for more information.

  • An empty, dark grey cell indicates the character was not in the season, or that the character's official presence has not yet been confirmed.
  •  G indicates a guest appearance in the season.
  •  R indicates a recurring role in the season.
Character 2013–14 season 2014–15 season 2015–16 season 2016–17 season 2017–18 season 2018–19 season
Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.
season 1
Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.
season 2
Agent Carter
season 1
Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.
season 3
Agent Carter
season 2
Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.
season 4
Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.
season 5
Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.
season 6
Lincoln Campbell Luke MitchellR[153] Luke Mitchell[154]
Peggy Carter Hayley AtwellG[46] Hayley Atwell[56] Hayley Atwell[54]
Phil Coulson Clark Gregg[8][15] Clark Gregg[9] Clark Gregg[10][155] Clark GreggG[156]
Leo Fitz Iain De Caestecker[8][157] Iain De Caestecker[9] Iain De Caestecker[10][155][158]
Lance Hunter Nick Blood[159] Nick Blood[9] Nick BloodG[160]
Edwin Jarvis James D'Arcy[65] James D'Arcy[161]
Daisy "Skye" Johnson
Quake
Chloe Bennet[8][162][163] Chloe Bennet[9][164] Chloe Bennet[10][155][158]
Alphonso "Mack" MacKenzie Henry SimmonsR[165] Henry Simmons[166] Henry Simmons[10][155][158]
Melinda May Ming-Na Wen[8][167] Ming-Na Wen[9] Ming-Na Wen[10][155][158]
Bobbi Morse Adrianne Palicki[48] Adrianne Palicki[9]
Holden Radcliffe John HannahR[168] John Hannah[169][170]
Elena "Yo-Yo" Rodriguez Natalia Cordova-BuckleyR[171] Natalia Cordova-BuckleyR[172] Natalia Cordova-Buckley[173][158]
Jemma Simmons Elizabeth Henstridge[8][157] Elizabeth Henstridge[9] Elizabeth Henstridge[10][155][158]
Deke Shaw Jeff WardR[174] Jeff Ward[158]
Daniel Sousa Enver Gjokaj[175] Enver Gjokaj[161]
Jack Thompson Chad Michael Murray[175] Chad Michael Murray[176]
Grant Ward Brett Dalton[8][177] Brett Dalton[9] Brett DaltonR[178]

Netflix series cast[edit]

List indicator(s)

This section shows characters who will appear or have appeared in at least two seasons and as a member of the principal ("main") cast for at least one of those. Please see the FAQ for more information.

  • An empty, dark grey cell indicates the character was not in the season, or that the character's official presence has not yet been confirmed.
  •  G indicates a guest appearance in the season.
  •  R indicates a recurring role in the season.
Character Daredevil Jessica Jones Luke Cage Iron Fist The Defenders The Punisher
Bakuto Ramón Rodríguez[179][180]
Carl Lucas / Luke Cage
Power Man
Mike Colter[181][182] Mike Colter[183]
Frank Castle
Punisher
Jon Bernthal[184] Jon Bernthal[89]
Malcolm Ducasse Eka Darville[185] Eka Darville[186]
Jeri Hogarth Carrie-Anne MossG[187] Carrie-Anne Moss[188] Carrie-Anne MossG[189][190]
Jessica Jones Krysten Ritter[191][192] Krysten Ritter[183]
Mercedes "Misty" Knight Simone Missick[193][194][195]
Matt Murdock
Daredevil
Charlie Cox[196] Charlie Cox[183]
Elektra Natchios Élodie Yung[197] Élodie Yung[198]
Franklin "Foggy" Nelson Elden Henson[199] Elden HensonG[200][201] Elden Henson[190]
Karen Page Deborah Ann Woll[202] Deborah Ann Woll[203][204]
Danny Rand
Iron Fist
Finn Jones[205][206][183]
Stick Scott GlennR[207] Scott Glenn[208]
Claire Temple Rosario Dawson[209] Rosario DawsonG[210] Rosario Dawson[211][212][208]
Blake Tower Stephen Rider[213] Stephen RiderG[214]
Patricia "Trish" Walker
Hellcat
Rachael Taylor[215] Rachael TaylorG[214] Rachael Taylor[208]
Colleen Wing Jessica Henwick[216][217][218]

Reception[edit]

Ratings[edit]

Series Season Originally aired Nielsen ratings
First aired Total viewers
(in millions)
Last aired Total viewers
(in millions)
Average total viewers (inc. DVR)
(in millions)
Rank 18–49 rating (rank)
Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. 1 September 24, 2013 (2013-09-24) 12.12[219] May 13, 2014 (2014-05-13) 5.45[220] 8.31 43 3.0 (20)[221]
2 September 23, 2014 (2014-09-23) 5.98[222] May 12, 2015 (2015-05-12) 3.88[223] 7.09 76 2.7 (32)[224]
3 September 29, 2015 (2015-09-29) 4.90[225] May 17, 2016 (2016-05-17) 3.03[226] 5.52 85 2.0 (47)[227]
4 September 20, 2016 (2016-09-20) 3.44[228] May 16, 2017 (2017-05-16) 2.08[229] 4.22 110 1.5/6 (70)[230]
5 December 8, 2017 (2017-12-08) 2.54[231] May 18, 2018 (2018-05-18) 1.88[232] 3.57 133 1.1 (97)[233]
6 May 10, 2019 (2019-05-10) 2.31[234] August 2, 2019 (2019-08-02) 1.88[235] TBA TBA TBA
Agent Carter 1 January 6, 2015 (2015-01-06) 6.91[236] February 24, 2015 (2015-02-24) 4.02[237] 7.14 74 2.3 (46)[224]
2 January 19, 2016 (2016-01-19) 3.18[238] March 1, 2016 (2016-03-01) 2.35[239] 4.37 109 1.4 (88)[227]
Inhumans 1 September 29, 2017 (2017-09-29) 3.75[240] November 10, 2017 (2017-11-10) 1.95[241] 4.14 121 1.2 (80)[233]
Cloak & Dagger 1 June 7, 2018 (2018-06-07) 0.92[242] August 2, 2018 (2018-08-02) 0.42[243] TBA TBA TBA
2 April 4, 2019 (2019-04-04) 0.48[244] May 30, 2019 (2019-05-30) 0.35[245] TBA TBA TBA

Critical response[edit]

Series Season Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic
Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. 1 88% (72 reviews)[246] 74 (33 reviews)[247]
2 91% (32 reviews)[248] N/A
3 100% (22 reviews)[249] N/A
4 96% (23 reviews)[250] N/A
5 100% (22 reviews)[251] N/A
6 92% (13 reviews)[252] N/A
Agent Carter 1 96% (46 reviews)[253] 72 (27 reviews)[254]
2 76% (21 reviews)[255] N/A
Inhumans 1 11% (46 reviews)[256] 27 (20 reviews)[257]
Daredevil 1 99% (71 reviews)[258] 75 (22 reviews)[259]
2 81% (57 reviews)[260] 68 (13 reviews)[261]
3 97% (61 reviews)[262] 71 (6 reviews)[263]
Jessica Jones 1 94% (79 reviews)[264] 81 (32 reviews)[265]
2 82% (83 reviews)[266] 70 (19 reviews)[267]
3 74% (38 reviews)[268] 64 (6 reviews)[269]
Luke Cage 1 92% (71 reviews)[270] 79 (30 reviews)[271]
2 85% (59 reviews)[272] 64 (13 reviews)[273]
Iron Fist 1 21% (82 reviews)[274] 37 (21 reviews)[275]
2 57% (46 reviews)[276] 39 (6 reviews)[277]
The Defenders 1 78% (100 reviews)[278] 63 (30 reviews)[279]
The Punisher 1 67% (78 reviews)[280] 55 (26 reviews)[281]
2 60% (35 reviews)[282] 58 (6 reviews)[283]
Runaways 1 86% (81 reviews)[284] 68 (25 reviews)[285]
2 86% (22 reviews)[286] N/A
Cloak & Dagger 1 89% (53 reviews)[287] 68 (15 reviews)[288]
2 86% (7 reviews)[289] N/A

With the release of the second season of Daredevil, Brian Lowery of Variety felt the Netflix series "have already leapfrogged ABC's forays into the Marvel universe in terms of their appeal, in part by tapping into the avid fan base that supports pay models and doesn't need to be spoon-fed plot points. In the process, they have demonstrated that it's possible to deliver a credible superhero show without a lot of pyrotechnics".[290]

After the release of the first season of Luke Cage, The Atlantic's David Sims wrote on the pacing issue of Marvel's Netflix series, a common complaint to that point, stating, "After two seasons of Daredevil, one of Jessica Jones, and now one of Luke Cage, the Netflix model feels fundamentally flawed, encouraging the kind of molasses-slow plotting comic books are designed to eschew. The problem isn't that these shows are bad, necessarily... But they all take far too long to get going, by which point many viewers will have already tuned out." He felt one of the problems was the fact that Netflix does not rely on viewers tuning into a particular series as broadcast series do each week, but rather subscribers who, if they lose interest, "can take as long as they want to catch up... as long as they keep paying their subscription fee every month." The Netflix series are also afforded the opportunity to explore elements in more detail, with Sims noting "A lot of this detail [is] good, but it could have been considerably compressed—none of the Marvel Netflix series, so far, would have lost much by being squeezed into 10 episodes, or even 8. If Netflix shaved the 60-minute running time down quite a bit, it would likely inspire more economical—and better—storytelling from its shows." Sims concluded by saying, "What's most frustrating of all is that Netflix isn't getting rid of this approach anytime soon. Daredevil season three, Jessica Jones season two, Iron Fist, and The Punisher are all on their way, and each will follow the same 13-episode structure... The only respite may come in the form of The Defenders, a planned crossover series... over the course of just eight episodes. Who knows? The show might even surprise viewers and explain its villain's motivations within the first hour. Until then, fans will be stuck needlessly giving over entire days to these series, while others are deterred from watching at all."[291] In her review for the first season of Iron Fist, Allison Keene of Collider spoke more on the pacing of Marvel's Netflix series, stating, "By focusing so intently on making these series... much more grounded in a gritty real world than what we typically expect from a superhero show (like DC's candy-colored [Arrowverse] on The CW), the problem is that they miss out on the key element: this should be fantastical entertainment."[292] With The Defenders, Jeff Jansen of Entertainment Weekly felt many improvements were made in response to the general complaints the previous seasons received. He said, "The Defenders is far from perfect. But it's an enjoyable superhero adventure distinguished by improvements and innovations that I hope Marvel will carry forward. Shorter seasons. More team-ups. Fewer shows. Start the consolidation by letting go of Iron Fist. If Danny Rand must persist, add him to the other shows and let the stronger players carry him."[293]

Projects in development[edit]

Marvel's Damage Control[edit]

The show follows the overworked and underpaid clean-up crew of the Marvel Cinematic Universe that specializes in dealing with the aftermath of superhero conflicts, rescheduling events because of the conflicts, and retrieving lost items.[294]

In October 2015, ABC ordered a put pilot for a half-hour live-action comedy series Marvel's Damage Control, based on the comics construction company of the same name. The series is being developed by Ben Karlin for ABC Studios and Marvel Television, with Karlin also writing the script for the project and serving as executive producer.[294][295] The series had previously been implied by then ABC Entertainment president Paul Lee to have begun airing as early as the 2016–17 television season.[296] Since then, there have been no further announcements.

Untitled John Ridley-developed series[edit]

From mid-April 2015, Marvel worked with screenwriter John Ridley since mid-April 2015 to craft a new television series, "reinventing" an existing Marvel character or property.[297] In January 2016, Ridley confirmed that the project was "still in development". He stated that he was looking to "bring some of the socially conscious nature" of Jessica Jones and his series American Crime to the show, while also creating something that is "straight entertainment".[298] A year later, Channing Dungey revealed that Ridley's project was still progressing, with Ridley working on a rewrite of his script.[299] Ridley added that the rewrite was not because "anything didn't work the first time around", but rather trying to make sure the series does something viewers have not necessarily seen before in a superhero television series, hoping it would occupy "a space that is not currently being filled" by Marvel. He also stated that he hoped to create the series "in the near term."[300] By August 2017, Dungey was "not sure" if Ridley was still working on the project.[301]

Untitled female-focused series[edit]

In August 2019 it was revealed that ABC and Marvel were in talks to bring a "female-focused" series to ABC. The series is the second effort to develop a show focusing on female super heroes after the network passed on a different series that had been in development by Allan Heinberg earlier in 2019. ABC Entertainment president Karey Burke described the show as "something brand new, mostly" with no other details provided.[302]

Other projects[edit]

In January 2016, Lee announced that ABC Studios was developing a second comedy series with Marvel after Damage Control in hope it would air on ABC,[296] while Netflix CCO Ted Sarandos stated that "all the characters in the universe could also spin out" into their own series at some point.[303] Netflix vice president of original content Cindy Holland reiterated in July 2018 that there were always ongoing discussions regarding creating more spin-offs for characters in their Marvel series.[304] That September, Loeb stated that he would like to make a Daughters of the Dragon series for Netflix, featuring Jessica Henwick and Simone Missick reprising their roles as Colleen Wing and Misty Knight, respectively.[305]

Abandoned projects[edit]

Marvel's Most Wanted[edit]

By April 2015, Marvel was developing a spinoff series of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. The series, which was being developed by Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. executive producer Jeffrey Bell and writer Paul Zbyszewski, would be based on storylines occurring at the end of the second season of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., and would receive its own pilot rather than a backdoor pilot.[306] Adrianne Palicki and Nick Blood entered into discussions to headline the potential new series as their characters Bobbi Morse and Lance Hunter, respectively.[307] By May 7, 2015, when ABC announced their series renewals and cancellations, and new series pickups, the Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. spinoff was passed on.[308]

In August 2015, the Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. spinoff series received new life as a reworked series, titled Marvel's Most Wanted, with a pilot order.[309] Bell and Zbyszewski once again developed the series, while also serving as co-writers of the pilot, executive producers, and showrunners, with Jeph Loeb also attached as executive producer.[310] The series would still focus on Morse and Hunter, with Palicki and Blood both attached, and was described as "a new take focusing on the same duo and their continuing adventures."[309] In May 2016, the series was passed on by ABC once again.[311]

Marvel's New Warriors[edit]

Doreen Green / Squirrel Girl, Craig Hollis / Mister Immortal, Dwayne Taylor / Night Thrasher, Robbie Baldwin / Speedball, Zach Smith / Microbe, and Deborah Fields / Debrii,[312] are superpowered young people with abilities very different from the Avengers, who want to make a positive impact in the world even if they are not quite ready to be heroes.[313]

By the end of August 2016, Marvel Television and ABC Studios were developing a half-hour comedy series based on the New Warriors featuring Squirrel Girl, with the series being offered to cable networks and streaming outlets.[314] In April 2017, Freeform announced a straight-to-series order for Marvel's New Warriors, with Kevin Biegel serving as the series' showrunner and writing the first script.[313][315] In July 2017, the cast was revealed with Milana Vayntrub starring as Doreen Green / Squirrel Girl and Derek Theler as Craig Hollis / Mister Immortal.[316] In November 2017, it was announced that the series would no longer air on Freeform and was being shopped to other networks, with Marvel hoping to be able to air the series in 2018.[317] The series was intended to consist of 10 episodes.[313][315][316] By September 2019, it was reported that the series was canceled after not finding a new broadcaster.[318]

Untitled Allan Heinberg-developed series[edit]

Dungey said in May 2016 that there were "a handful of projects in development", after passing on Marvel's Most Wanted and canceling Agent Carter, and that Marvel and ABC were looking "at series that would be beneficial to both brands."[319] In January 2018, she noted that Marvel and ABC "tried a few things that haven't worked out as well as we would've liked. We developed a couple things this season that we don't think are going to end up going forward, so we're going to look really carefully about what we do next, because the idea for us is to come up with something that works very well for both Marvel and ABC, so we're going to continue to try there."[320] In August, Dungey said "we're cooking up a couple things for broadcast" in terms of potential new Marvel series on ABC, and that there was one idea in particular that she was excited to talk about.[321] In September 2018, ABC gave a production commitment to a series featuring lesser-known female superheroes, written and executive produced by Allan Heinberg. Jeph Loeb was also set to executive produce the potential series. The idea had been a "strong contender from the get-go" in terms of the new series that Marvel and ABC had been developing.[322] However, in February 2019, ABC chose not to proceed with the pilot, despite its "big" production commitment. Nellie Andreeva of Deadline Hollywood noted it was "unclear" if the series would be redeveloped.[323]

Marvel's Ghost Rider[edit]

On the Texas–Mexico border, Robbie Reyes avenges the innocent by unleashing the demonic Ghost Rider.[96]

In May 2019, it was announced that Hulu was developing a Ghost Rider series, featuring the Robbie Reyes incarnation of the character. A television series centered around the character has been discussed for some time, after first appearing in the Ghost Rider pod of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. season 4. Gabriel Luna would have reprised his role for the series.[324] Ingrid Escajeda was hired to serve as showrunner, in addition to executive producing the series with Paul Zbyszewski and Jeph Loeb.[96] In September 2019, it was announced that the series would not be going forward, due to creative differences.[325]

The series would not have been an intended spin-off of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., but would have focused on the "same character [introduced in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.] with [a] new story that lives unto its own."[326] The series would have been part of the "Adventure Into Fear" banner.[92]

See also[edit]

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