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Sebastian Stan Celebrates Bucky Barnes' MCU Birthday In New Video

The Falcon and the Winter Soldier star Sebastian Stan blows out the candles in celebration of Bucky Barnes' Marvel Cinematic Universe birthday.

Sebastian Stan has posted a new video from the set of The Falcon and the Winter Soldier - this time to celebrate Bucky Barnes' official Marvel Cinematic Universe birthday. Stan debuted as Bucky Barnes in Captain America: The First Avenger. Despite his apparent death in the third act of the film, he later returned as the titular brainwashed assassin in Captain America: The Winter Soldier. Stan has reprised the role on several occasions since, as Bucky has sought to be freed of Hydra's conditioning and atone for his actions across the decades. That journey came to a head when he helped to defeat Thanos once and for all and was celebrated as a hero alongside the Avengers in Spider-Man: Far From Home.

Despite Avengers: Endgame serving as the conclusion of many characters' stories, Bucky's adventures will continue alongside Anthony Mackie's Sam Wilson. With the MCU branching officially into television via Disney+, The Falcon and the Winter Soldier is set to chart the latter's evolution into the new Captain America. Along the way, the duo will encounter allies and enemies both new and familiar - including Daniel Bruhl's Baron Zemo, Emily VanCamp's Sharon Carter, and Wyatt Russell's John Walker (aka. U.S. Agent). With production currently halted by the coronavirus outbreak, the crew used the time out to surprise Stan with a cake for Bucky Barnes' birthday. Posting the moment to Instagram, Stan was dressed in full costume as he blew out the candles. Check out the full video - complete with a hashtag referencing the show's globetrotting adventure - in the space below:

Related: Falcon & Winter Soldier Won’t Feel Like A Marvel Movie, Says Anthony Mackie

Unfortunately, it would appear that the crew miscalculated Bucky Barnes' age at the time of the Disney+ show's events. While Bucky was indeed born on March 10th, the year of his birth was 1917. With the Falcon and the Winter Soldier set immediately after Avengers: Endgame, following the MCU's five-year time-jump, that puts the show squarely in 2023. As such, the candles celebrating should read 106 rather than 107.

More: Falcon & Winter Soldier Theory: What Zemo's Villain Plan Really Is

The Falcon and the Winter Soldier is scheduled to premiere in August.

Source: Sebastian Stan/Instagram

Key Release Dates

  • Black Widow (2021)Release date: Jul 09, 2021
  • Eternals (2021)Release date: Nov 05, 2021
  • Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings (2021)Release date: Sep 03, 2021
  • Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness (2022)Release date: Mar 25, 2022
  • Spider-Man: No Way Home (2021)Release date: Dec 17, 2021
  • Thor: Love and Thunder (2022)Release date: May 06, 2022
  • Black Panther: Wakanda Forever/Black Panther 2 (2022)Release date: Jul 08, 2022

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Bucky Barnes (Marvel Cinematic Universe)

"Winter Soldier (Marvel Cinematic Universe)" redirects here. For the 2014 film, see Captain America: The Winter Soldier.

Fictional character in the Marvel Cinematic Universe

James Buchanan Barnes, more commonly known as Bucky Barnes, is a fictional character portrayed by Sebastian Stan in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU) media franchise, based on the Marvel Comics character of the same name and sometimes referred to by his alias, the Winter Soldier, and later as the White Wolf. Barnes is depicted as childhood best friends with Steve Rogers who serves alongside him during World War II before Barnes is transformed into a brainwashed Hydrasuper soldier and assassin known as the Winter Soldier. He is eventually cured of his programming in Wakanda. He later partners with Sam Wilson after Rogers' retirement, supporting him as the new Captain America.

As of July 2021[update], Barnes has appeared in seven films, as well as in a lead role in the miniseries The Falcon and the Winter Soldier (2021), and in the animated series What If...? (2021).

Concept, creation, and characterization[edit]

When Joe Simon created his initial sketch of Captain America for Marvel Comics precursor Timely Comics in 1940, he included a young sidekick. "The boy companion was simply named Bucky, after my friend Bucky Pierson, a star on our high school basketball team," Simon said in his autobiography.[2] Following the character's debut in Captain America Comics #1 (March 1941), Bucky Barnes appeared alongside the title star in virtually every story in that publication and other Timely series, and was additionally part of the all-kid team the Young Allies. Live-action performances of Steve Rogers in television and film serials began within a few years after its creation, with a 1990 feature film resulting in critical and financial failure,[3] but none of these adaptations included Bucky as a character.

In 2005, Marvel launched a new Captain America series (Volume 5) with writer Ed Brubaker, who revealed that Bucky did not die in World War II. It was revealed that after the plane exploded, General Vasily Karpov and the crew of a Russian patrol submarine found Bucky's cold-preserved body, albeit with his left arm severed. Bucky was revived in Moscow, but suffered brain damage with amnesia as a result of the explosion. Scientists attached a bionic arm, periodically upgrading it as technology improved. Programmed to be a Soviet assassin for Department X – under the code name the Winter Soldier, he is sent on covert wetwork missions and becomes increasingly ruthless and efficient as he kills in the name of the state.

In the mid-2000s, Kevin Feige realized that Marvel still owned the rights to the core members of the Avengers, which included Captain America and his associated characters. Feige, a self-professed "fanboy", envisioned creating a shared universe just as creators Stan Lee and Jack Kirby had done with their comic books in the early 1960s.[4] In 2005, Marvel received a $525 million investment from Merrill Lynch, allowing them to independently produce ten films, including Captain America. Paramount Pictures agreed to distribute the film.[5][6][7] In April 2010, Sebastian Stan, who had been mentioned in media accounts as a possibility for the title role in Captain America, was cast as Bucky Barnes. Stan was contracted for multiple films.[8]

The origin story of Bucky Barnes follows that of the comic books, particularly Ultimate Marvel for certain elements like growing up in Brooklyn and Bucky being a childhood best friend of Steve Rogers, rather than a younger sidekick met later, but diverges from there, with "the Winter Soldier play[ing] a major role that's completely different to the comics".[9] In the comic books, Steve Rogers is murdered in the aftermath of the Civil War storyline, leading to Bucky Barnes becoming the next Captain America. In the MCU Rogers survives Civil War,[10] eventually passing the mantle of Captain America to Sam Wilson in Avengers: Endgame.[11]

Characterization[edit]

Further information: Marvel Cinematic Universe

In Captain America: The First Avenger, Barnes is a sergeant in the United States Army, the best friend of Steve Rogers, and member of his squad of commandos. Stan has signed on for "five or six pictures".[12] He revealed that he did not know anything about the comic books, but watched a lot of documentaries and films about World War II in preparation for the role, calling Band of Brothers "very helpful". About the role, Stan stated, "Steve Rogers and Bucky are both orphans and kind of like brothers. They kind of grow up together and look after each other. It's a very human, relatable thing... I also wanted to look out for how their relationship changes once Steve Rogers becomes Captain America. There's always a competition and they're always one-upping each other. I paid attention to how Bucky is affected by Steve's change and suddenly Steve is this leader".[13]

Bucky re-emerges in Captain America: The Winter Soldier as an enhanced brainwashed assassin after supposedly being killed in action during World War II.[14][15] Regarding the character, producer Kevin Feige said, "Winter Soldier has been methodically, almost robotically, following orders for 70 years."[16] Stan said despite his nine-picture deal with Marvel Studios including his appearance in The First Avenger, he was not sure that Bucky would make an imminent return,[17] and only heard the sequel's official title was "The Winter Soldier" through a friend attending San Diego Comic-Con.[18] Stan endured five months of physical training to prepare for the role and did historical research, stating, "I dove into the whole Cold War thing. I looked at the KGB. I looked at all kinds of spy movies, and all kinds of documentaries about that time, and what it was about. I grabbed anything from that time period. Anything about brainwashing".[19] Stan also practiced daily with a plastic knife in order to be able to do the Winter Soldier's knife tricks without the aid of a stuntman.[20] Regarding Bucky's transition into the Winter Soldier, Stan said, "You know, the truth of the situation is although he looks very different and there's different things about him, it still comes from the same person. I think you'll get to see that no matter what. I think part of my goal here was to make sure that you see an extension of that version but just a different color of that same version in a way. I think he's still the same guy; he's cut from the same cloth".[21] Stan stated he felt the character's introduction in The Winter Soldier was "a preview of the guy", with more aspects of the character being explored in the film's sequel Captain America: Civil War.[22]

This portrayal continues in Captain America: Civil War as an amalgam of Barnes and the Winter Soldier, with Stan saying, "here's the guy when you merge the two. This is what came out. To me, he's never really going to be Bucky Barnes again. There's going to be recognizable things about him, but his path through the [experiences of] Winter Soldier is always going to be there, haunting him."[23] Because of this, the character has more lines in the film than in Winter Soldier.[22] In Black Panther, Sebastian Stan makes an uncredited appearance in a post-credits scene, reprising his role as Barnes, being helped by Shuri to recover from his Hydra conditioning.[24] In Avengers: Infinity War, Barnes is given the name White Wolf by the people of Wakanda, who helped remove his Hydra programming.[25] Barnes is one of the many characters disintegrated by Thanos with the Infinity Gauntlet at the end of Infinity War who then returns to participate in the final battle at the end of Avengers: Endgame.[26]

The character returned in The Falcon and the Winter Soldier, an American web televisionminiseries created for Disney+ by Malcolm Spellman, based on the characters. The events of the series take place six months after Avengers: Endgame. The series is produced by Marvel Studios, with Spellman serving as head writer and Kari Skogland directing. Anthony Mackie and Sebastian Stan reprise their roles as Falcon and Winter Soldier, respectively, from the film series. Daniel Brühl, Emily VanCamp, and Wyatt Russell also star. As of September 2018, Marvel Studios was developing a number of limited series for Disney+, centered on supporting characters from the MCU films, with Spellman hired to write one on Falcon and Winter Soldier in October. The series was officially confirmed in April 2019 along with Mackie and Stan's involvement. Skogland was hired the next month. Filming began in October 2019 in Atlanta, Georgia and was suspended in March 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

Fictional character biography[edit]

Early life and World War II[edit]

Further information: Captain America: The First Avenger

James Barnes was born on March 10, 1917. He and Steve Rogers became childhood best friends and on many occasions Barnes would protect Rogers from bullies. During World War II, Barnes is drafted in the U.S. Army, while Rogers is rejected from the service due to his numerous medical conditions. Barnes fights in Europe while Rogers is chosen for the Super Soldier Program by Dr. Abraham Erskine and becomes Captain America.

In 1943, while on tour in Italy performing for active servicemen, Rogers learns that Barnes' unit was MIA in a battle against the Nazi forces of Johann Schmidt. Refusing to believe that Barnes is dead, Rogers has Peggy Carter and engineer Howard Stark fly him behind enemy lines to mount a solo rescue attempt. Rogers infiltrates the fortress of Schmidt's Nazi science division, Hydra, freeing Barnes and the other prisoners, with Barnes having just been experimented on by Hydra. Barnes becomes part of an elite unit assembled by Rogers called the Howling Commandos, participating in numerous missions against Hydra and the Nazis. However, during one such mission, Barnes falls off of a train and is seemingly killed.

Hydra assassin[edit]

Further information: Captain America: The Winter Soldier

The Hydra experimentation on Barnes causes him to survive his fall and he is recaptured by the Hydra wing of the Soviet Union, where he is tortured and brainwashed by Arnim Zola, and turned into the Winter Soldier; a mind-controlled super soldier with a metal prosthetic arm. During the 20th century, Barnes commits numerous assassinations and terrorist acts throughout the world, such as the assassination of John F. Kennedy, as a means for Hydra to create a singular world government under their control. In between missions, Barnes is placed in cryogenic sleep. During the Korean War, Barnes was confronted by the American super soldier Isaiah Bradley in Goyang and half of his cybernetic arm was destroyed during the skirmish.[a]

In 1991, Hydra uses Barnes to kill Howard and Maria Stark in an assassination made to look like a car accident, during which he steals a case of super soldier serum from their car.[b]

In 2009, Barnes was sent on a mission to assassinate a nuclear scientist in Odessa. S.H.I.E.L.D. agent Natasha Romanoff attempted to protect the scientist, but Barnes managed to kill the scientist by shooting a round through Romanoff's stomach while she covered him.[c]

In 2014, Nick Fury is ambushed by assailants led by Barnes, still operating as the Winter Soldier, which leads Fury to warn Rogers that S.H.I.E.L.D. has been compromised. Fury is gunned down by Barnes, before handing Rogers a vital flash drive. Rogers discovers a Hydra plot to use three Helicarriers to sweep the globe, using satellite-guided guns to eliminate every individual who is a threat to Hydra. Rogers, Romanoff and Sam Wilson are ambushed by the Winter Soldier, whom Rogers later recognizes as Barnes. Rogers and Wilson later storm two Helicarriers and replace their controller chips, but Barnes destroys Wilson's suit and fights Rogers on the third Helicarrier. Rogers fends him off and replaces the final chip. Rogers refuses to fight Barnes in an attempt to reach his friend, but as the ship collides with the Triskelion, Rogers is thrown out into the Potomac River. Barnes, freed from Hydra’s mind control, rescues the unconscious Rogers before disappearing into the woods. Later, Barnes visits his own memorial in the Captain America exhibit at the Smithsonian Institution.

Dealing with brainwashing[edit]

Further information: Captain America: Civil War and Black Panther (film)

In 2016, Barnes is framed by ex-Sokovian special forces soldier Helmut Zemo for a bombing in Vienna that kills King T'Chaka of Wakanda. Rogers and Wilson find Barnes in Bucharest and attempt to protect him from T'Chaka's vengeful son, T'Challa, but all four, including T'Challa, are apprehended by the police and James Rhodes. With Barnes in custody, Zemo impersonates a psychiatrist and recites the Hydra brainwashing words to make Barnes obey him. He sends Barnes on a rampage to cover his own escape. Rogers stops Barnes and hides him. When Barnes regains his senses, he explains to Rogers and Wilson that Zemo is the real Vienna bomber and wanted the location of the Siberian Hydra base, where other brainwashed "Winter Soldiers" are kept in cryogenic stasis. Unwilling to wait for authorization to apprehend Zemo, Rogers and Wilson go rogue, and recruit Wanda Maximoff, Clint Barton, and Scott Lang to their cause. Tony Stark assembles a team composed of Romanoff, T'Challa, Rhodes, Vision, and Peter Parker to stop them. Stark's team intercepts Rogers' team at Leipzig/Halle Airport in Germany, where they fight until Romanoff allows Rogers and Barnes to escape. Rogers and Barnes go to the Siberian Hydra facility, when Stark arrives and strikes a truce with them. They find that the other super soldiers have been killed by Zemo, who then reveals himself and shows them footage of the 1991 car accident where Barnes killed Stark's parents as the Winter Soldier. Enraged that Rogers kept this from him, Stark turns on them both, leading to an intense fight in which Stark destroys Barnes' robotic arm and Rogers disables Stark's armor. Rogers departs with Barnes, leaving his shield behind. Later, Barnes, granted asylum in Wakanda, chooses to return to cryogenic sleep until a cure for his brainwashing is found.

Sometime later, Barnes is cured by T'Challa's sister Shuri, with the trigger words' effect being shown to be nullified by Ayo.[d] Barnes is given the name "White Wolf" by the Wakandan people.

Infinity War and resurrection[edit]

Further information: Avengers: Infinity War and Avengers: Endgame

In 2018, Barnes, still living in Wakanda, is given a vibranium arm by T'Challa. He reunites with Rogers after he, Wilson, Romanoff, Maximoff, Vision, Rhodes, and Bruce Banner arrive. He joins the battle against the Outriders and witnesses Thor, Rocket, and Groot’s arrival. When Thanos arrives, he completes the Infinity Gauntlet, snaps his fingers, and Barnes disintegrates.

In 2023, Barnes is restored to life and brought to the destroyed Avengers Compound to the battle against an alternate Thanos. He then attends Stark's funeral and sees Rogers off, who returns the Infinity Stones and Mjolnir to their timelines. When Banner is unable to bring Rogers back, Barnes points Wilson to a nearby park bench, and watches as an elderly Rogers passes his mantle to Wilson.

Partnering with Sam Wilson[edit]

See also: The Falcon and the Winter Soldier

Further information: New World Order and The Star-Spangled Man

In 2024, Barnes is living in Brooklyn, New York. He has been pardoned and attends government-mandated therapy, where he discusses his attempts to make amends for his time as the Winter Soldier. He has nightmares about his past, but is not forthcoming with his therapist about them. She notes that Barnes is isolating himself from his friends and has been ignoring texts from Sam Wilson. Barnes tells her that he made amends, including confronting a formerly Hydra-affiliated U.S. senator who he helps bring to justice. He also befriends an elderly Japanese man named Yori, the father of one of the Winter Soldier's victims, but doesn't tell him of their connection. Yori sets Barnes up on a date with a bartender named Leah, which ends quickly after she brings up Yori's deceased son, and Barnes leaves.

Barnes soon learns that John Walker has been named the new Captain America by the U.S. government and he goes to a USAF base to confront Wilson about this, expressing his disapproval about Wilson having surrendered Rogers' shield. Barnes joins Wilson in tracking down the Flag Smashers in Munich where they intercept the group smuggling medicine and attempt to rescue a supposed hostage that ends up being their leader, Karli Morgenthau. Barnes and Wilson are overwhelmed by Flag Smashers who are revealed to be super soldiers. Walker and his partner, Lemar Hoskins, come to their aid, although the Flag Smashers escape. Walker asks Barnes and Wilson to join him in aiding the Global Repatriation Council (GRC) to quash the ongoing violent post-Blip revolutions, but they refuse. Traveling to Baltimore, Barnes introduces Wilson to Isaiah Bradley, a veteran American super soldier Barnes fought during the Korean War, but he refuses to help them uncover information about additional super soldier serums due to his disdain for Barnes and having been imprisoned and experimented on by the government for thirty years. Barnes is arrested for missing a court-mandated therapy appointment, but is released when Walker intervenes.

Zemo and the Dora Milaje[edit]

Further information: Power Broker and The Whole World Is Watching

Again refusing to work with Walker, Barnes suggests they visit Helmut Zemo, who is imprisoned in Berlin, to gather intelligence related to the super soldier Flag Smashers. Zemo, citing his hatred for super powered beings, agrees to help them. Barnes orchestrates a prison riot to help Zemo escape. Barnes, Zemo and Wilson travel to Madripoor in an effort to locate the source of the new super soldier serum. In a bar, Barnes pretends to once again be under mind control as the Winter Soldier, and dispatches numerous armed thugs. They are taken to high-ranking criminal, Selby, who reveals the Power Broker hired former Hydra scientist Dr. Wilfred Nagel to recreate the serum. Wilson's disguise is compromised and Selby orders her men to attack them but she is killed. Their savior, Sharon Carter (the Power Broker), has been living as a fugitive in Madripoor since 2016. She agrees to help them after Wilson offers to get her pardoned. They travel to Nagel's lab and confront him. He reveals that he made twenty vials of the serum and that Morgenthau stole them. Zemo unexpectedly kills Nagel and the lab is destroyed. Barnes, Wilson, and Carter fight bounty hunters until Zemo acquires a getaway car and they escape. Barnes, Zemo and Wilson travel to Latvia and Barnes recognizes Wakandan tracking devices. He confronts Dora Milaje Ayo, who demands Zemo.

Ayo gives Barnes eight hours to use Zemo before the Wakandans take him, as Zemo killed their king T'Chaka. When Ayo and the Dora Milaje come for Zemo, Walker refuses to hand him over, and Barnes intercedes, causing Ayo to use a failsafe that deactivates his vibranium arm.

Defeating the Flag Smashers[edit]

Further information: The Whole World Is Watching; Truth; and One World, One People

Walker, having taken a supersoldier serum and enraged by the death of his partner, Hoskins, uses his shield to kill one of the Flag Smashers in front of horrified bystanders, who film his actions. Wilson and Barnes demand the shield from Walker, starting a fight in which Walker destroys Wilson's wingsuit. The fight ends with Wilson and Barnes taking the shield and breaking Walker's arm. Barnes finds Zemo in Sokovia and hands him over to the Dora Milaje. Barnes later travels to Wilson's hometown in Louisiana to delivers a briefcase from the Wakandans to Wilson. He meets Wilson's sister, Sarah, and her two sons. After fixing the Wilson family's boat, Barnes and Wilson train with the shield and agree to move on from their pasts and work together. Barnes confesses that he was angry that Wilson gave away Captain America's shield because he feels like it is his last connection to the past, and apologizes for not considering the implications of giving the shield to a black man.

Barnes goes back to New York City and runs into Carter. He then fights against the Flag Smashers, as well as saving GRC hostages from arson. During a fight against Morgenthau, Barnes falls off the ledge to a riverbank. After Walker and the Flag Smashers do the same, Barnes helps Walker up and they join Wilson, who is in his new Captain America suit, to find the Flag Smashers after Georges Batroc helps them escape. Barnes and Walker ambush three of them and see them taken into custody. After the GRC members are rescued, Barnes listens to Wilson's speech, before leaving with an injured Carter. He then goes to Yori's apartment and tells him that he, as the Winter Soldier, killed his son. He delivers his completed notebook to his therapist's office and sees Leah again, before leaving for Louisiana. There he joins Wilson, Sarah, her sons, and the community for a cookout and opts to remain there with Wilson.

Alternate versions[edit]

See also: What If...? (TV series)

Several alternate versions of Barnes appear in the animated series What If...?, with Stan reprising his role.

[edit]

Further information: What If... Captain Carter Were the First Avenger?

In an alternate 1943, Barnes fights in a World War II where Peggy Carter became a super-soldier in Steve Roger's place.

Zombie outbreak[edit]

Further information: What If... Zombies?!

In an alternate 2018, Barnes is one of the remaining survivors on Earth after a quantum virus outbreak. While journeying to Camp Lehigh, New Jersey, where a supposed cure is being developed, Barnes is forced to kill a zombified Rogers and claim the shield. Once there, Barnes helps the other survivors fight a zombified Maximoff, who throws him away from the others.

Reception[edit]

See also: Stucky (fandom)

Owen Gleiberman of Entertainment Weekly stated that "Sebastian Stan puts Steve's old pal Bucky Barnes through a chilling transformation",[27] while Jake Coyle of the Associated Press said the film's biggest misstep was the handling of Stan's Winter Soldier character, and that it was "getting difficult to tell the Marvel movies apart".[28]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Notes[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^"Winter Soldier (Bucky Barnes) On Screen Full Report". marvel.com. Marvel. Retrieved March 27, 2021.
  2. ^Simon, Joe, with Jim Simon. The Comic Book Makers (Crestwood/II, 1990), p. 50. ISBN 1-887591-35-4. Reissued (Vanguard Productions, 2003) ISBN 1-887591-35-4
  3. ^Lovece, Frank (July 31, 1992). "Movie Review: 'Captain America'". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on November 2, 2015. Retrieved February 28, 2020.
  4. ^Russo, Tom (April 25, 2012). "SUPER GROUP". Boston.com. Archived from the original on November 22, 2013.
  5. ^Fleming, Michael (May 16, 2000). "Artisan deal a real Marvel". Variety. Archived from the original on June 6, 2011. Retrieved March 2, 2008.
  6. ^Archive of Fritz, Ben; Harris, Dana (April 27, 2005). "Paramount pacts for Marvel pix". Variety. Archived from the original on June 6, 2011. Retrieved March 2, 2008.
  7. ^McClintock, Pamela (June 21, 2005). "$500 mil pic fund feeds Warner Bros". Variety. Archived from the original on June 29, 2011. Retrieved March 2, 2008.
  8. ^Bruno, Mike (April 2, 2010). "'Captain America': Sebastian Stan cast as Bucky Barnes". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on April 7, 2010. Retrieved October 27, 2010.
  9. ^Bacon, Thomas (August 28, 2018). "The MCU Isn't Pretending To Adapt Marvel Comics Stories Any More". Screen Rant. Archived from the original on December 15, 2018. Retrieved December 7, 2018.
  10. ^Wood, Matt (December 5, 2018). "How Marvel Should Handle Captain America After Avengers 4". CinemaBlend. Archived from the original on December 6, 2018. Retrieved December 7, 2018.
  11. ^Williams, Trey; Lincoln, Ross A. (April 26, 2019). "'Avengers: Endgame' – Let's Talk About the Future of Captain America and Sam Wilson". TheWrap. Archived from the original on September 24, 2019. Retrieved April 27, 2019.
  12. ^Bruno, Mike (April 2, 2010). "'Captain America': Sebastian Stan cast as Bucky Barnes". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on July 5, 2011. Retrieved October 27, 2010.
  13. ^Ditzian, Eric (January 12, 2011). "Sebastian Stan Talks 'Captain America' Casting And His Year Ahead". MTV News. Archived from the original on July 5, 2011. Retrieved January 12, 2011.
  14. ^"'Captain America: The Winter Soldier' Character Bios, Fun Facts (Minor Spoilers)". Stitch Kingdom. February 14, 2014. Archived from the original on February 16, 2014. Retrieved February 15, 2014.
  15. ^Graser, Marc (July 16, 2012). "Mackie mulls Falcon in 'Captain America'". Variety. Archived from the original on July 17, 2012. Retrieved July 16, 2012.
  16. ^"With 'Thor' sequel, a dark age of Marvel villains is upon us". Entertainment Weekly. October 31, 2013. Archived from the original on October 31, 2013. Retrieved October 31, 2013.
  17. ^McLauchlin, Jim (March 13, 2014). "Captain America: The Winter Soldier's Sebastian Stan & His 9 Picture Deal". Newsarama. Archived from the original on March 13, 2014. Retrieved March 13, 2014.
  18. ^Sciretta, Peter (March 6, 2014). "40 Things I Learned on the 'Captain America: The Winter Soldier' Set". /Film.com. Archived from the original on March 7, 2014. Retrieved March 6, 2014.
  19. ^Orange, B. Alan (July 25, 2013). "Sebastian Stan Talks Captain American: The Winter Soldier". MovieWeb.com. Archived from the original on September 17, 2013. Retrieved July 28, 2013.
  20. ^On The Frontline: An Inside Look At Captain America's Battlegrounds (Featurette). Captain America: The Winter Soldier Blu-Ray: Walt Disney Home Entertainment. 2014.
  21. ^Keyes, Rob (March 9, 2014). "Captain America 2: Sebastian Stan Talks About The Future of 'The Winter Soldier'". Screen Rant. Archived from the original on March 9, 2014. Retrieved March 9, 2014.
  22. ^ abTrumbore, Dave (September 18, 2015). "'Captain America: Civil War': Sebastian Stan Talks Winter Soldier, Returns Fire at Zack Snyder". Collider. Archived from the original on September 19, 2015. Retrieved September 19, 2015.
  23. ^Breznican, Anthony (December 4, 2015). "Sebastian Stan on the Winter Soldier's friendship and redemption in Captain America: Civil War". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on December 11, 2015. Retrieved December 11, 2015.
  24. ^Armitage, Hugh (February 7, 2018). "Black Panther's post-credits scenes explained". Digital Spy. Archived from the original on February 15, 2018. Retrieved February 14, 2018.
  25. ^Breznican, Anthony (March 8, 2018). "Behind the scenes of Avengers: Infinity War as new heroes unite – and others will end". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on March 8, 2018. Retrieved March 8, 2018.
  26. ^Ellwood, Gregory (September 11, 2017). "Sebastian Stan Says Marvel Studios Training Put To Good Use On 'I, Tonya' [Interview]". The Playlist. Archived from the original on July 25, 2018. Retrieved September 15, 2017.
  27. ^Gleiberman, Owen (April 2, 2014). "Movie Review Captain America: The Winter Soldier (2014)". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on April 3, 2014. Retrieved April 3, 2014.
  28. ^Coyle, Jake (April 1, 2014). "Review: 'Captain America' zippy but hollow". Associated Press. Archived from the original on August 29, 2014. Retrieved August 29, 2014 – via Yahoo!.
  29. ^"MTV Movie Awards 2015: See the Full Winners List". Billboard. April 12, 2015. Archived from the original on July 19, 2018. Retrieved April 24, 2021.
  30. ^Crist, Allison; Nordyke, Kimberly (July 31, 2016). "Teen Choice Awards: Winners List". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on January 6, 2017. Retrieved April 14, 2019.
  31. ^Vulpo, Mike (March 11, 2017). "Kids' Choice Awards 2017 winners: The Complete List". E! Online. Archived from the original on June 25, 2017. Retrieved April 14, 2019.
  32. ^Nordyke, Kimberly (April 19, 2021). "MTV Movie & TV Awards: 'WandaVision,' 'Borat Subsequent Moviefilm' among nominees". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on April 19, 2021. Retrieved April 23, 2021.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bucky_Barnes_(Marvel_Cinematic_Universe)
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Sebastian Stan Celebrates Bucky Barnes' Birthday With New Set Videos & Photo

Since his introduction in Captain America: The First Avenger , Bucky Barnes has been a key side character in the MCU as a close friend of Steve Rogers' — and now Sam Wilson's — Captain America.

Over the last ten years of the MCU, Bucky has been a World War II soldier, Hydra's Winter Soldier assassin, and now sits as an Avenger in his own right. Now, the character is finally set to take the lead alongside The Falcon in their upcoming Disney+ series, The Falcon and the Winter Soldier .

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HAPPY BIRTHDAY, BUCKY BARNES

Today marks the 104th birthday of Bucky Barnes, the Winter Soldier. To celebrate the occasion, Bucky's MCU actor Sebastian Stan shared a series of new behind-the-scenes looks at his time as the character over the years.

Sebastian Stan Bucky Barnes Hair

The first image shows the actor in the process of having his long hair styled for a shoot. Meanwhile, the never-before-seen videos that follow showcase Stan in action, rehearsing a fight scene with fight choreographer Aaron Toney and stunt coordinator Sam Hargrave for a scene that appears to have been for Captain America: Civil War.

Stan captioned the new shots wishing his character a happy birthday and jokingly referring to the “interesting fights. And hairstyles” he's had over the years.

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Last year, Stan also celebrated Bucky Barnes' birthday with an Instagram post, sharing a video of himself blowing out the candles of a birthday cake:

BUCKY TAKES THE SPOTLIGHT

Over Bucky's ten years in the MCU, the character has grown into a fan-favorite for many. The Winter Soldier finally taking up a lead role means fans will get to spend a lot more time with the Winter Soldier as they dive into his emotional struggles and trauma .

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A big difference for the Avenger in the upcoming series can be seen in his hair. While in the past he's donned long brunette hair, Bucky's finally got himself a haircut with a stylish new look. The epic Marvel series has promised cinematic-level action and the Winter Soldier's past track record when it comes to action spectacles makes the project one of the most exciting of the Phase Four line-up for many.

The Falcon and the Winter Soldier will debut exclusively on Disney+ on March 19, 2021.

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The Falcon and the Winter Soldier's Sebastian Stan Celebrates Bucky Barnes' Birthday

Happy Birthday, Bucky Barnes! Captain America's BFF was born on March 10th, 1917, which makes today the characters' 104th birthday. Bucky AKA The Winter Soldier AKA The White Wolf will be coming back to the Marvel Cinematic Universe next week whenThe Falcon and the Winter Soldierpremieres on Disney+. Sebastian Stan, who plays Bucky in the MCU, took to Instagram today to celebrate his characters' special day.

"Happy Birthday old guy! We been through some interesting fights. And hairstyles.
#CaptainAmericaCivilWar," Stan wrote. You can check out the Captain America: Civil War-era throwback below:

In addition to Stan, The Falcon and the Winter Soldierwill also star Anthony Mackie as Sam Wilson/Falcon and feature the return of Emily VanCamp as Sharon Carter/Agent 13 and Daniel Brühl as Baron Zemo. The show will also feature Wyatt Russell as John Walker/U.S. Agent.

During a recent interview with Total Film, Stan explained how the show will be much different from WandaVision. "I think WandaVision is a really interesting, different show from Marvel, and it's tonally in its own world," Stan shared. "I think we are also tonally in our own world in line with what the Captain America franchise movies have been -- The Winter Soldier, Civil War -- and so I think we follow a much more ground, relatable approach."

Stan also talked about getting time to develop his character alongside Mackie. "It's a continuation of the story, and we finally get enough time with these characters," he says. "We never got a chance to really fully understand where they come from and the ability to explore that in the tone of the movies, having the action and now more of the character, has been really nice."

According to Mackie, The Falcon and the Winter Soldiersees the Falcon struggling with Captain America's legacy after Cap left him the shield in Avengers: Endgame. "See, at the end of Endgame, Sam didn't accept the shield. If you remember, he told Steve [Rogers], 'It doesn't feel right because the shield is yours.' So, the show is a long way of figuring around who's gonna be Captain America," Mackie said during an episode of The Rich Eisen Show. "Where's the shield gonna end up. And, who is going to be Captain America, and is that moniker going to come back. Is someone going to hold that moniker again?"

The Falcon and the Winter Soldier will debut on Disney+ on March 19th. If you haven't signed up for Disney+ yet, you can try it out here.

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Barnes birthday bucky

Winter Soldier

Aliases

Codenames:
Bucky,[1]Captain America[2]
Editorial Names:
Bucky Barnes: The Winter Soldier
Nicknames:
Buck,[3] Buckaroo,[4]Bucky Barnes,[5]Canary,[6]Cap,[7] Captain Asshat,[7]Jim Barnes,[8]Sidekick,[9] W.S.[10]
Other Aliases:
The Man on the Wall[11]

Affiliation

Formerly Strikeforce, War Avengers, Ally of Namor and the Underground, Thunderbolts (leader), Nick Fury (employer), Invaders, Avengers, Captain America Corps, Black Widow (partner), New Avengers[12], Kid Commandos, Liberty Legion, Young Allies, Sentinels of Liberty,[6]Crazy S.U.E.S., Captain America (partner), Falcon (partner), KGB, Department X, Black Widow Ops Program, Legion of the Unliving, Romulus' organisation, Operation: Rebirth, United States Army

Sours: https://marvel.fandom.com/wiki/James_Buchanan_Barnes_(Earth-616)
Happy Birthday BUCKY BARNES

The Disney+ Marvel Cinematic Universe series The Falcon and the Winter Soldier premieres on March 19, 2021. The series depicts the continued adventures of Captain America’s two best friends, Sam Wilson (Falcon) and Bucky Barnes (the Winter Soldier). How old will the second titular hero be in the TV show?

Bucky Barnes debuted in ‘Captain America: The First Avenger’

Stan first appeared in Captain America: The First Avenger in 2011. Sergeant James Buchanan “Bucky” Barnes arrives as Steve Rogers’ most loyal friend in 1943. While he goes away to fight in World War II, Steve receives his super-soldier serum injection and becomes the titular hero.

The pair meet up again when Steve frees Bucky from a Nazi Hydra base. Together, they fight Hydra and its operatives until Bucky falls off a speeding train. He’s presumed dead. However, in Captain America: The Winter Soldier, Steve discovers that, like him, Bucky not only survived but now has super-human abilities.

After ‘Captain America: The Winter Soldier,’ he joined the Avengers

His modern-day reintroduction didn’t exactly paint Bucky in a good light. But Steve never gives up on his old friend. Even as Bucky wreaks havoc as a brainwashed assassin working for — you guessed it — Hydra, Cap spares his life and vows to help reform him.

With the help of Shuri and some downtime deprogramming in Wakanda, it all works out. Audiences meet a new Bucky in Captain America: The Winter Soldier. He joins Team Cap, naturally. Bucky also fights alongside the Avengers in Avengers: Infinity War and the final battle against Thanos in Avengers: Endgame.

Sebastian Stan celebrated his character’s birthday in 2020

Sebastian Stan at the world premiere of Marvel Studios' 'Avengers: Endgame' on April 22, 2019, in Los Angeles.

RELATED: After ‘The Falcon and the Winter Soldier,’ These Are the Next Marvel Projects Fans Think Will Be Delayed

Filming for the post-Endgame series The Falcon and the Winter Soldier began in late 2019. In March 2020, the cast went overseas to shoot in Prague. That’s where they were when the call came to shut down production due to the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic. In fact, Stan was out to dinner when he was informed.

According to an interview with Entertainment Weekly, Stan was “celebrating Bucky’s 106-year-old birthday” on March 10, 2020, with a cake at an “authentic Eastern European” restaurant. The actor explained, “10 minutes later, we got a call that we’re going home.” Production resumed months later, pushing back the series’ premiere date.

When was Bucky Barnes born?

The other Avengers make frequent jokes throughout the films about Cap’s age, which later extends to Bucky. While Cap was frozen for approximately 70 years before SHIELD recovered him, Bucky’s experiences in the interim decades were sporadic, as he was unfrozen when Hydra wanted to use him.

The Falcon and the Winter Soldier takes place six months after the final events of Endgame, which occurred in late 2023. This means the series should be set in 2024. Speaking to a date in the first episode, Bucky says he’s 106. However, his birthday — March 10, 1917 — indicates that he is closer to 107 during the show.

Sours: https://www.cheatsheet.com

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