The following instalment in the regularly extending Marvel Cinematic Universe is set to touch base in only two or three months as the Brie Larson-featuring Captain Marvel, and it looks just as the film’s full running time has just been revealed.

AMC Theaters presently records Captain Marvel on its site and application as an upcoming film, and it incorporates two or three insights regarding the film itself. In addition to a short abstract of the film and a normal PG-13 rating, AMC uncovers that Captain Marvel’s runtime remains at 2:10, 2 hours and 10 minutes.

AMC Website showing *possible* Captain Marvel Runtime from r/marvelstudios

Obviously, with the film still two months away, this could change. The data given now may not be the most precise, and that time could change a bit. Be that as it may, originating from a performance centre chain as large as AMC, this has some strong balance. Additionally, 2:10 is entirely standard for a film in the MCU.

While the presentation of Carol Danvers, otherwise known as Captain Marvel, was teased towards the end of Avengers: Infinity War, this film will be the first time the character is included on screen. Unlike a few heroes in the franchise that have gotten off to a moderate start, Captain Marvel will release in March, building up herself as the most powerful character in the whole MCU.

A year ago, Brie Larson discussed her new character, saying that she had enough capacity to move planets all alone.

“It is but that stuff is my favorite part because that’s where you find the character you know,” Larson said when asked about the difficulty of training at the Crystal + Lucy Awards back in June. “For me, it’s all about how far can I take myself to kind of reprogram my brain and reprogram my body to learn something new about myself, and so this has been an amazing challenge. She’s so, so strong. She can move planets so to me it was like how far can I go with this strength.”

Larson has also been vocal about how Carol Danvers is portrayed in the film, saying that her role should show people that anyone can be a hero.

“I don’t know how it’s any different. To be honest, I don’t want it to feel different,” Larson during a set visit. “I’m kind of over the, ‘First female blah blah blah,’ and ‘Wow, maybe women can actually do the same things that dudes can do – what a crazy concept!’ I feel like the more we talk about it, the more we perpetuate the myth that it’s an impossible task. No, if it wasn’t like that before, it’s because it was wrong. That was just wrong. Now we’re just doing what’s natural.”

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