Marvels inhumans episode guide

Marvels inhumans episode guide DEFAULT

Inhumans (TV series)

American television series

Marvel's Inhumans, or simply Inhumans, is an American television series created by Scott Buck for ABC, based on the Marvel Comics race of the same name. It is set in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU) and acknowledges the franchise's other television series. It was produced by ABC Studios and Marvel Television in association with Devilina Productions, and was co-financed by IMAX Entertainment in a deal that gave the series a theatrical premiere. Buck served as showrunner on the series.

The series is centered on Black Bolt, portrayed by Anson Mount, and other members of the Inhuman Royal Family. Serinda Swan, Ken Leung, Eme Ikwuakor, Isabelle Cornish, Ellen Woglom, and Iwan Rheon also star. Marvel Studios announced an Inhumans film in 2014 as part of their Phase Three slate of films, with the species first introduced to the MCU in the series Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. The film was removed from Marvel Studios' slate in April 2016, and the Inhumans series was announced that November, to be partly filmed using IMAX cameras. Buck joined the series in October, and Mount was cast in February 2017. Filming took place from March to June 2017, at the former Naval Air Station Barbers Point airfield in Kalaeloa, Hawaii and various locations on the island of Oahu.

Inhumans debuted on IMAX screens on September 1, 2017, the first live-action television series to do so. The theatrical run lasted two weeks, before the series premiered on ABC on September 29 and ran for eight episodes, concluding on November 10. The series was met with unfavorable reviews and low television ratings, and was canceled by ABC in May 2018.


After a military coup, the Inhuman Royal Family escape to Hawaii, where they must save themselves and the world.[2]

Cast and characters[edit]


  • Anson Mount as Black Bolt:
    The Head of the Inhuman Royal Family and King of Attilan, whose voice can cause destruction with the slightest whisper.[3][4] Showrunner Scott Buck called Black Bolt enigmatic and fascinating because "a lot of times, we don't know what he's thinking",[5] and noted the difficulty of writing a character who "does not speak, but yet he is our hero and the center of the show". Buck specifically ruled out the series using voice over, with Black Bolt instead communicating via sign language.[5] Premiere director Roel Reiné told Mount to just use 15 or 16 signs,[6] but Mount decided to create his own sign system. He explained that since the character is not from Earth, he would not know Earth-based systems such as American Sign Language (ASL).[7] Mount borrowed the underlying rules of ASL but then "double-check[ed] my signs against ASL to make sure there is no overlap",[6] and also studied orchestra conductors.[8] Mount created a document for his language with over 50 pages,[9] and felt that if he could develop the language over several seasons, it could become a full conlang equivalent to Klingon or Dothraki.[10] Sometimes the script would not include any specific lines for the character, and Mount would develop what he was signing himself.[9] Lofton Shaw portrays a young Black Bolt.[11]
  • Serinda Swan as Medusa:
    The wife of Black Bolt and Queen of Attilan, who has the ability to control and move her hair.[12] Swan described "an immense codependence between" Medusa and Black Bolt, with Medusa helping Black Bolt create his sign language and forming a connection together that creates "this symbiosis that keeps them intertwined".[13] Swan took extra care to act alongside the character's hair as an additional appendage, before CGI was added to augment the 4 pounds (1.8 kg) wig she wore on set.[14][9] Swan said that Medusa's hair would "have moods" as in the comics, and that it would move and react differently in various situations, such as being more restrained in public so as to not be distracting to others.[14] V.I.P. (Victoria Isabella Piemonte) portrays a young Medusa.[15]
  • Ken Leung as Karnak:
    Black Bolt's cousin and closest adviser, who can "see the fault in all things", avoiding errors, and acts as the Royal Family's strategist and philosopher.[16] Executive producer Jeph Loeb explained that because of Karnak's ability, "everything he sees is flawed, so nothing is quite good enough for him. It's at the point where the glass isn't half empty, it's shattered."[9]
  • Eme Ikwuakor as Gorgon: Black Bolt's cousin and leader of Attilan's Royal Guard, who can generate seismic waves with his cattle-like hooves.[17] Ikwuakor described Gorgon as "the guy who kind of acts before he thinks".[13]
  • Isabelle Cornish as Crystal:
    Medusa's sister and the youngest member of the Royal Family, who has the ability to control the elements.[17] Cornish said Crystal is "really coming of age" and is going on "the journey of really coming into her adulthood and discovering more of her powers and things like that".[13] Leila Bootsma portrays a young Crystal.[18]
  • Ellen Woglom as Louise:
    A human from Earth who works at Callisto Aerospace Control Center with a personal passion for space and things related to the Moon.[17][19] Woglom described Louise as "incredibly smart, incredibly focused" and a "fun", "quirky" character. She added that Louise "sort of has blinders on" about her love of space and the Moon, which "can sometimes cause her to maybe not pick up on social cues all the time, or maybe say things without thinking about them first".[20] Buck noted Woglom's character was not from the comic books, but rather created for the series.[5]
  • Iwan Rheon as Maximus:
    Black Bolt's brother, who has a strong devotion to the people of Attilan and a desire to be king himself. Maximus lost the Inhuman gene when going through the Terrigenesis process,[21][22] which led to the character being looked down on by other Inhumans. Rheon said Maximus is the "runt of the family which is kind of hard for him. Without his brother he'd be working down in the mines ... because he's the King's brother, he got pity, basically."[23] Buck called Rheon's version of the character "a different, more complicated, more real, and more compelling version" than the comic counterpart as the writers "didn't want to create just a simple villain who's evil for the sake of being evil",[5] with Rheon adding that "there are no villains ... It's not black and white. It's a lot of shades to the characters." He also compared the relationship between Maximus and Black Bolt to that of Loki and Thor in the MCU films.[22] Rheon, who is Welsh, gave Maximus "an America-ish twang", but felt "it would be an incredible coincidence if everyone on the Moon had American accents" and so also kept the accent "a bit Moon-ish".[23] Aidan Fiske portrays a young Maximus.[24]

Crystal's 2,000-pound (910 kg) teleporting canine companion Lockjaw also appears in the series, created through CGI.[17][25] Reiné stated that "nobody has done a full CG character on a TV series before. So Lockjaw is the first. It's a big responsibility for all of us."[26] Mount called Lockjaw the "goofy sidekick", but felt that he had been integrated into the plot rather than just used as comic relief.[10] Buck felt Lockjaw's storylines would "always [be] fairly simple" as a way to ensure the writers "don't try to pretend that he's anything other than" a dog and pull focus from the other characters.[27] Initial designs for Lockjaw had him bigger than his final look, closer to "the size of a Mini Cooper".[28]


  • Mike Moh as Triton: Black Bolt's cousin and Karnak's brother, who has the ability to live underwater and is a skilled assassin.[17] It took Moh three to five hours every day to have his makeup applied.[8]
  • Sonya Balmores as Auran:
    A compatriot of Maximus, who becomes the new Head of the Royal Guards on Attilan during his coup.[17] Balmores described Auran as "tough", "no nonsense" and someone who "get[s] the job done, whatever the job might be".[13]
  • Michael Buie as Agon: Black Bolt and Maximus's father and former king of Attilan.[11]
  • Tanya Clarke as Rynda: Black Bolt and Maximus's mother and former queen of Attilan.[11]
  • Ari Dalbert as Bronaja: A young Inhuman who has visions of the future and the brother of Iridia.[29]
  • Aaron Hendry as Loyolis: The father of Bronaja and Iridia who works in the mines of Attilan.[30]
  • Ty Quiamboa as Holo:[31] A surfer who befriends Gorgon.
  • Henry Ian Cusick as Evan Declan: A geneticist who has been testing Inhumans on Earth.[32][33]
  • Olo Alailima as Sammy:[34] An Inhuman that can melt metal that befriends Black Bolt when he is in prison.
  • Bridger Zadina as Mordis:[34] An Inhuman with powerful heat vision that was freed from prison by Maximus to assist Auran in capturing the Royal Family.
  • Sumire Matsubara as Locus: An Inhuman with echolocation who assists Auran in capturing the Royal Family.[31]
  • Jamie Gray Hyder as Jen: A cannabis farmer who develops feelings for Karnak.[31]
  • Michael Trotter as Reno: A cannabis farmer, who is suspicious of Karnak.[31]
  • Ptolemy Slocum as Tibor: A member of the Genetic Council who is Maximus' old friend.[31]
  • Krista Alvarez as Flora:[35] An Inhuman with the ability to control plants.
  • Chad Buchanan as Dave: A farmer who befriends Crystal.[36]
  • Liv Hewson as Audrey: Dave's former girlfriend who is a veterinary technician.[36]


  • Nicola Peltz as a human recently transformed into an Inhuman on Earth.[37]
  • Marco Rodriguez as Kitang: The head of the Genetic Council.
  • Tom Wright as George Ashland: The head of the Callisto Aerospace Control Center.[38]
  • Andra Nechita as Iridia: A young Inhuman who has butterfly wings and the sister of Bronaja.[39]
  • Jason Quinn as Pulsus: An Inhuman with electric based powers.
  • Kala Alexander as Makani: A surfer part of Holo's crew who befriends Gorgon.
  • Albert Ueligitone as Pablo: A surfer part of Holo's crew who befriends Gorgon.
  • Moses Goods as Eldrac: An Inhuman "Doorway" that can teleport people anywhere.[38]
  • Miriam Lucien as a serene Inhuman.
  • Matt Perfetuo as Sakas[35]


  1. ^ abA 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.[41]



A film based on the Inhumans was first mentioned as being in development in a March 2011 trade report.[49][50] In October 2014, Marvel Studios officially announced the film as part of the Marvel Cinematic Universe's Phase Three, with a release date of November 2, 2018.[51] Producer Kevin Feige said, "We really do believe the Inhumans can be a franchise or a series of franchises unto themselves. They have dozens of powers and an amazing social structure. With our 20th movie in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, we wanted to continue to refine what that universe is about."[52] The following December, the Inhuman species was introduced during the second season of Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. that began a storyline that recurred throughout the series moving forward.[53] In April 2016, the film was officially taken off of Marvel's release schedule, though it was not outright canceled.[54] After the film's cancellation, Jed Whedon, executive producer and showrunner on Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., noted that series had "a little more freedom" and were "able to do a little bit more" with the species going into the fourth season, including the potential of introducing some of the "classic" Inhumans.[55]

In May 2016, after ABC had canceled Marvel's Agent Carter and passed on Marvel's Most Wanted, ABC Entertainment president Channing Dungey said that Marvel and ABC were looking "at series that would be beneficial to both brands" moving forward.[56] In November, Feige said that "Inhumans will happen for sure. I don't know when. I think it's happening on television. And I think as we get into Phase 4 as I've always said, it could happen as a movie."[57] Shortly after, Marvel Television and IMAX Corporation announced the eight-episode television series Inhumans, to be produced in conjunction with ABC Studios and air on ABC;[3][4] Marvel Studios decided that the characters were better suited to television, and a series would be better than trying to fit the multiple planned franchise films around the studio's existing film franchises.[58]Inhumans is not intended to be a reworking of the planned film, nor a spin-off from Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.,[3] but it is set in the same shared universe.[5] In December, Scott Buck, the showrunner for the first season of the Marvel Netflix series Iron Fist, was revealed to also be executive producing and showrunning Inhumans.[59]Jeph Loeb and Jim Chory also executive produce the series.[21]

IMAX serves as a financing partner on the series, the first time it had done so for a television series,[3] paying completely for the first two episodes. IMAX had originally approached Marvel about the deal after a successful IMAX event with Game of Thrones in 2015.[60] Because of this deal, Marvel was able to spend more on Inhumans than it has on its other shows, especially for visual effects, which have been criticized in series like Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. ABC also hoped that partnering with IMAX would attract a larger audience to the series than its previous Marvel shows, similar to the "buzz-creating, widely watched series" that Marvel provides to Netflix, and perhaps even draw more viewers to Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.'s fifth season in the 2017–18 television season.[58][60]Ben Sherwood, president of Disney–ABC Television Group, described the deal as "a quadruple win—a win for IMAX, a win for Marvel, a win for ABC Studios and a win for ABC to launch a show in an innovative way and get attention" in an increasingly crowded market for original television series.[60] Buck felt working with IMAX "gave us a lot more freedom and pushed and encouraged us to think a little bit bigger than we would if it was just a normal network show. We just wanted to think bigger in terms of scope, and what we were seeing, and how we bring these characters to the audience."[5] Loeb cautioned that Inhumans was "a television show that is premiering in an IMAX theater" rather than a film, but that it would still be a spectacle, and "a unique way to be able to see TV".[61]


Buck said Inhumans would be "a family drama with one big story leading us through the season", rather than a procedural series like Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., and though the initial IMAX release was intended to be "something that absolutely stands on its own", he hoped it would "intrigue people enough to make them want to watch the rest of the show". On incorporating the more fantastical elements associated with the Inhumans, Buck said they would be leaned on "to a certain extent, yes, but again, we approach these all as real people who just happen to have these abilities, so they're all very grounded people. ... We want their powers to seem like a very natural part of their personality."[5]

The season is set both on Earth and in the Inhuman city of Attilan, which is on the Moon,[5][58] and tells an original story inspired by elements from the comics, including Paul Jenkins and Jae Lee's 1998-99 Inhumans series.[62] Buck said that the season's story arc "will be complete by the end of the season, but also open us up to a whole other potential storyline".[27] The story puts the characters in situations where using their powers would not help them get, to help "view the characters as people with super powers, rather than as superheroes only".[8] Compared to other superhero series such as Marvel's Netflix series, Inhumans is more appropriate for children, though with some "parental guidance".[10] It was reported that the "underpinning scripts" were a point of contention between ABC and Marvel for the series,[63] with network executives expressing concern to Marvel early on.[64]


In late February 2017, Iwan Rheon was cast as Maximus,[21] followed shortly by Anson Mount as Black Bolt.[4] There was no audition for the role of Black Bolt since the character does not speak, with Mount instead cast due to an existing relationship with Loeb, who felt Mount would fit the role.[65] At the start of March, the series added Serinda Swan as Medusa,[12]Ken Leung as Karnak,[16]Eme Ikwuakor as Gorgon, Isabelle Cornish as Crystal,[17] and Ellen Woglom as Louise.[17][19] During the time from her audition to being cast, Swan had also been cast in the HBO series Ballers, which necessitate a negotiation between the two series to ensure Swan would be allowed to appear on both.[66]

Mike Moh and Sonya Balmores were also cast in March 2017 as Triton and Auran, respectively.[17] Also in the month, comic writer Charles Soule indicated that the series would feature some NuHumans as well, including some he created in his Inhuman comic book.[67] In June 2017, Henry Ian Cusick revealed he would be portraying Evan Declan in the series.[32]


Carlos Barbosa served as production designer for the series, with Adam Davis as art director. The pair are architects who had previously worked together on several feature films.[68] Buck noted that there have been a lot of different looks and designs for the Inhumans since their creation, which allowed the crew to "pick what was the best and most interesting aspects" for the adaptation. Davis described the comics as storyboards that gave "very broad strokes" from which they developed their own "visual language". The series contrasts the "concrete and dark" look of Attilan with more colorful scenes set on Earth.[28] The sets of the series were designed and built more vertically than usual to accommodate the IMAX release,[62] and to take advantage of the available space. The sets for Attilan are primarily made from stone, due to the limited building materials that would be available on the moon. Davis said that this 'instinctually' lead them to a combination of expressionism and brutalist architecture when designing the city, which also reflected some of the architecture on Honolulu where the Earth scenes are set. The designers also took inspiration from early Russian architecture and styles from the 1960s such as "massive pure geometric shapes". This is shown in rooms such as the Royal Hall, which is based on rectangular shapes; the Quiet Room, which is a circle; and the Control Room, based on equilateral triangles.[68] The sets also include a lot of reflective surfaces, which the crew hoped would "provide more depth to the images" from the IMAX cameras.[28][68]

Attilan is surrounded by a protective energy field in the shape of a cone, that projects out images of the moon's surface to camouflage the city, and projects in Earth-like imagery like clouds and sunsets. The cone shape was chosen, rather than a more traditional dome shape, so the Quiet Room where Black Bolt spends much of his time could be directly below the apex of the field, and "if he accidentally produces any sonic waves, the waves are redirected up the side of the cone and out the apex into outer space" and away from the city.[28] The set decorations were described as "slightly futuristic yet quaintly old-fashioned", with elements such as Ancient Greek-inspired statues of the Inhumans' ancestors present in the Royal Hall. The character's apartments and bedrooms are sparse, "with only essentials". Black Bolt and Medusa's bedroom has a view of the whole city.[28] Crystal's bedroom was designed to be able to fit Lockjaw, her 2,000-pound (910 kg) dog; because he can teleport, the set's door frames did not have to be sized to the character, but areas such as where he sleeps in her room did.[61] Roland Sanchez served as costume designer for the series. Rheon called the costumes "very different" from how they appear in the comics.[22] For instance, Mount does not wear Black Bolt's comic costume of a black outfit with white accents, tuning fork, and mask.[65] Mount said that this was done to make the character "more accessible to the viewer ... I'm not sure TV is the space for masks."[69] Rheon added that the costumes were intended to look strange to the audience to highlight that the Inhumans have been segregated from Earth and human culture for some time.[22] Special effects make-up was provided by Glenn Hetrick and Neville Page's Alchemy Studios.[70]


Filming for Inhumans began by March 5, 2017, in Downtown Honolulu,[71] under the working titleProject Next,[72][71] with Jeff Jur serving as cinematographer.[73] Studio work for the series took place in Kalaeloa, Hawaii at the former Naval Air Station Barbers Point airfield.[74] Additional filming occurred at Diamond Head,[75] and the Hawaii State Capitol building.[76] The first two episodes of the series were shot on Arri Alexa 65 IMAX 2D digital cameras, to accommodate a debut on IMAX screens,[62][73] with major action sequences from subsequent episodes also being shot using the technology to enhance the overall visual quality of the series.[60][58] A new, wider lens was crafted for the cameras specifically for use on the series.[8][19] The first two episodes were shot over 20 days,[77] with the remaining episodes having eight-day shooting schedules.[78] Filming ended on June 12.[79] It was reported that the series underwent multiple reshoots.[80]

ABC, Marvel and IMAX chose to produce Inhumans in Hawaii due to the state's tax incentives for filming, and the strong relationship that Disney and ABC have with the state from previous projects. However, with the sole production studio on the islands, Hawaii Film Studio, in use by Hawaii Five-O, new studio space needed to be developed for the project. The Hawaii State Film Office had been interested in developing the former Naval Air Station Barbers Point airfield into a filming studio, and by early 2017 the space had been leased by Navy Region Hawaii to the Hawaiian Department of Business, Economic Development and Tourism, who subleased the complex to the series' production, allowing the production to begin retrofitting the former airfield into a production facility. Jean Higgins, who previously worked in Hawaii on ABC's Lost as a co-executive producer, serves as producer of Inhumans.[74]Inhumans hired around 150 local workers as production crew,[81] and was expected to provide $80–100 million a year to the Hawaiian economy.[74]

Visual effects[edit]

Mark Kolpack, visual effects supervisor on Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., stated he would not be involved with Inhumans due to his commitments on S.H.I.E.L.D., despite introducing the species on that series.[82] Eric Grenaudier serves as visual effects supervisor for the series instead,[62] with seven visual effects studios working on the series.[83] Many of the effects are created by Digital Media.[84] Buck noted that Medusa's hair was a very difficult process and "takes quite a long time in post to make that effect work",[5] while Grenaudier added that creating Lockjaw and the city of Attilan were also some of the biggest challenges on the series. He noted that the team was trying to create effects that would hold up on an IMAX screen and be equivalent to those seen in the MCU films, but with a television budget and schedule.[61] The results of early visual effects were reported to be a point of contention between ABC and Marvel,[63] and after they were poorly received in the first trailer of the series, resulted in a reported additional $100,000 being spent on Medusa's hair.[80]

Lockjaw was created by Double Negative, who director Roel Reiné called "the best house to do creatures".[73] A life-sized, blue foam "stuffy" was used on set as a stand-in for Lockjaw to help the directors frame shots and the actors interact with the character, while a 360-degree camera was used to take lighting references in each scene to help with lighting the CG version. Double Negative began work on Lockjaw in early February 2017, starting to design the final look of the character and creating a rough, simplistic version that could be added to completed sequences as further reference. Marvel gave approval on the final design for Lockjaw in April 2017, during filming of the series' fifth episode, with Double Negative creating a digital model complete with "animatics, muscles and textures". Grenaudier said that Lockjaw "is going to have to be photo-real and interact in a lot of scenes with environments, with other people that are going to be able to play or touch and react with him—obviously it's been done in movies. I'm not talking about Life of Pi, but to try to [do] that on an episodic schedule on a TV budget, it's putting the bar pretty high."[61] For Lockjaw's teleportation effect, Reiné wanted "something really organic", and created sketches to pitch "the idea of how Lockjaw would organically dissolve into a sandburst", which Buck and Marvel both loved.[26] It was reported that high cost of producing Lockjaw resulted in the character being removed from the series as it progressed.[80]


At the 2017 San Diego Comic-Con, Loeb announced Sean Callery as the composer for Inhumans, after he previously composed the score for Marvel's Jessica Jones.[85] Callery recorded his score for Inhumans with a 68-piece orchestra, the largest he had ever worked with for television. He called his score "the most thematic I've been with any show I've worked on. At its core, it's about a royal family, so there are some grand themes for the kingdom and the family."[86] Callery wrote an "adventurous" main theme for the series that was featured in the IMAX release, with a "very, very abridged version" used in the television episodes. Callery tried to use the show's music to differentiate between scenes set on Earth and those on the Moon, and took four or five days to compose the music for each episode.

Marvel Cinematic Universe tie-ins[edit]

When announcing the series, Sherwood said that those behind the project had "worked very carefully" with Marvel Studios to ensure that "content-wise we are only enhancing" the MCU.[58] Buck noted that "things that have happened on [Agents of] S.H.I.E.L.D. will potentially affect our show as well", but cautioned that he was focused on getting the new series "launched" before attempting any crossovers with other parts of the MCU.[5] Buck further elaborated, "This exists all in the same universe. Even if we don't cross paths with, say, Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. or characters from other shows, they are still out there. We all live in the same world. The same things that applied in other shows and occurred also apply to Inhumans as well."[88] Elements carried over from Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. include the alien writing associated with the Inhumans on that series, and the blue Terrigen crystals, which were designed to be consistent with their depiction on Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.[62] Loeb noted that Hawaii was chosen as the series' setting, in part because Marvel wanted Inhumans to occur in "a contained area" as "a way to minimize its impact on the rest of the MCU". He added that, as of the premiere of the series, there were no plans for the characters to interact with the Inhumans on Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D such as Daisy Johnson.[89] The final episode of the series sees the destruction of Attilan and its people becoming refugees on Earth, similarly to Thor: Ragnarok which sees the destruction of Asgard. Both also expressed the same sentiment that a place is its people, not a location.[90][91][92]


The first cast image for the series, featuring Ikwuakor, Leung, Mount, Swan, Cornish, and Rheon in costume, was met with backlash from both fans and critics.

ABC, IMAX, and Marvel Television looked to create a joint marketing and promotion plan for the series across their proprietary media platforms, which would be the first such cross-platform marketing launch of a television series.[93] This approach was described by industry analysts as "a can't-miss cross-platform push".[60]

A teaser for the series was released ahead of Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 IMAX screenings, as well as online, in early May 2017.[94] It followed the release of a cast photo,[5] which Dana Schwartz at called "pretty lame ... Overall, the look of the entire royal family is 'group that met on Craigslist to try to win a costume contest, with varying levels of commitment'".[95] James Whitbrook of Gizmodo said "some of these costumes work way better than others": Black Bolt "probably comes out the best", Crystal "gets some points for effort", but Medusa looks "like she's trying to do a particularly low-budget cosplay of Game of Thrones'Sansa Stark".[96] Analyzing the response to the series on Twitter, marketing firm Amobee counted 27,000 tweets concerning the series between May 4 and 9, with 17 and 7 percent of that specifically mentioning "hair" or "wig", respectively, referencing Swan's hair in the photo which was particularly criticized.[95][96] 35 percent of the tweets were deemed negative, and just 26 percent positive, with Amobee principle brand analyst Jonathan Cohen saying, "The high level of audience engagement in Marvel TV shows is a double-edged sword for the company. On one hand, there's great anticipation around any nugget of information for an upcoming TV series. On the other hand, when a segment of that audience is disappointed, that reaction is magnified".

The first trailer for the series was screened exclusively at ABC's advertiser upfront presentation on May 17, 2017. Reactions praised the visuals for Lockjaw and quelled some of the criticism regarding the costumes.[98] The first public trailer was released on June 29, after footage had leaked online from the upfront reveal,[99] and was met to mainly negative reactions.[100][101][102] Cast members appeared at San Diego Comic-Con International 2017 to promote the series, where exclusive footage was shown.[103][19] The panel concluded with an extended trailer for the series, which was also released online, and appeared before IMAX screenings of the film Dunkirk. Fans in attendance at the panel enjoyed the footage,[19] with Swan feeling the positive fan response to the completed effects for Medusa's hair was "vindication".[84] However, critics were not as positive about the footage.[104] In August, the first episode was released for critics to view ahead of the series' Television Critics Association (TCA) press tour panel, but initial reactions posted online were shortly taken down.[106] At the TCA event, Dungey and Loeb both addressed criticisms of the first episode's quality.[107][108] The panel was cut short by ABC, and was widely considered by critics in attendance to be "awkward" and "uncomfortable".[106][109]The Washington Post's Michael Cavna called the marketing for the series at this point "positively awful", noting "the harder the show's sales force tries to scrub the early stench, the more the entire enterprise stinks to some Marvel fans", and that it would need more "positive word of mouth" before its release to entice fans to see the series in IMAX.[110] Later in August, exclusive clips from the series were shown at the Edinburgh International Television Festival.[111]


Theatrical and broadcast[edit]

Inhumans held the premiere of its first two episodes (totaling 75 minutes) in Los Angeles at Universal CityWalk on August 28, 2017,[112][113] before debuting on 667 IMAX screens in 67 countries on September 1, 2017.[41][114][115] It ran for two weeks,[41] though, as with all IMAX releases, each theater "determine[s] showtimes on a week-to-week basis", so Inhumans did not remain on IMAX screens at some theaters for the stated two weeks.[116] The episodes premiered in IMAX theaters in Italy and Germany on September 15, and in Korea on September 22,[115] eventually playing on more than 1,000 IMAX screens in over 74 countries.[60] ABC then broadcast the series weekly, starting with the first two episodes on September 29, 2017,[41] with those first two episodes featuring an additional 9 minutes of exclusive content outside of the versions screened on IMAX.[93][113] The first season consisted of eight episodes.[3]CTV acquired the broadcast rights for Canada,[117] while Sky acquired them for the United Kingdom.[118]

Richard L. Gelfond, the chief executive of IMAX, stated IMAX was "confident our exhibition partners will be excited about this. The response from conceptual conversations has been extremely positive."[58] Sherwood added that Disney made sure ABC affiliates were on board with the IMAX debut for the series, and that they had worked with Marvel Studios so the theatrical debut of the series could be timed to not interfere with the release of any MCU films—the theatrical run of the series is between the releases of Spider-Man: Homecoming and Thor: Ragnarok.[58][60]


Inhumans was available on Disney+ at launch, on November 12, 2019.[119]


Box office[edit]

The IMAX presentation of the first two episodes grossed $3.5 million worldwide.[120] The $3.5 million gross was considered a disappointment by IMAX, with Gelfond noting that the poor reception and gross was based on "misalignment of customer expectations", who were expecting "a production akin to a mega-budget blockbuster movie, rather than pilots for a television show".[120]


In January 2018, Dungey stated the series "didn't perform for us at the level that we would've wanted" and that the viewership numbers "were less exciting for us than we hoped they would be".[128] The series averaged 4.14 million total viewers, including from DVR, ranking 121st among network series in the 2017–18 television season. It also had an average total 18-49 rating of 1.2, which was 80th.[129]

Critical response[edit]

The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported an 11% approval rating, with an average rating of 3.65/10 based on 47 reviews. The website's consensus states "Marvel's Inhumans sets a new low standard for the MCU with an unimaginative narrative, dull design work, weak characters, and disengaging soapy melodrama."[130]Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned a score of 27 out of 100 based on 20 reviews, indicating "generally unfavorable reviews".[131] Reviews for the first two episodes that released in IMAX were mainly negative from critics.[132] In his review of the first episodes, TVLine's Matt Webb Mitovich said, "If the pace and ingenuity [from the second half] continues to ramp up, Inhumans, with just six more episodes to go, could prove to be a serviceable Marvel 'event' series – though maybe not enough so that Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. fans will forgive that series' delayed return."[133] Brian Lowry of CNN noted, "If the eight-episode Inhumans fails, it could shine a spotlight on the fact Marvel has generally lagged behind" Warner Bros. Television and DC Comics, who produce the Arrowverse series for The CW.[134]

After the release of the final episode, Kofi Outlaw of said, "In the end, it's hard to avoid the conclusion that Inhumans is anything but a complete failure - one of the worst that the Marvel Cinematic Universe franchise has ever seen... we've never seen a case like Inhumans, where there was a major IMAX theatrical release that fell flat, before a disappointing TV run."[135] James Whitbrook at io9 felt "Inhumans tried to do a lot of things, and did none of them particularly well". He continued that he would have been "amazed" if the series received a second season, and felt once the fifth season of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. returned to present-day Earth from space, the "Attilan Inhumans could make for a really good season-long plotline. Arguably, that's probably what Inhumans should've been instead of its own messy, miserable show."[90] In his review for the final episode, Entertainment Weekly's Christian Holub felt Inhumans "will probably be forgotten in the greater MCU, though it would be kind of fun to check in on them at some point".[136] Reviewing the season, Matt Liparota of Destructoid concluded, "Inhumans is a work with almost nothing of value for anyone. It's not even an interesting train wreck. It's just a boring, lifeless slog easily shooting to the top of the list of the worst things the MCU has produced in its near-decade of existence."[137] Marc Buxton of Den of Geek was a bit more positive, feeling Inhumans "ended up being more enjoyable than the dreadful opening two hours would have indicated" but was "still Marvel's first swing and a miss... Inhumans just kind of exists in its own low budget bubble... [that] came and went with a whimper". Buxton wanted a second season for the series, having enjoyed the cast and some of the characters, and hoped Marvel would have "lean into a proper Inhumans series and not a half assed one".[92]


By September 2017, Buck and the series' crew "generally [knew] where the first three seasons could go", with Buck noting that "there's always going to be places" to take the different family members. He also said that there was a set point from where work on a second season would start.[27] Nellie Andreeva of Deadline Hollywood ultimately labelled the first season "underwhelming", and considered the series "dead" by March 2018.[138] On May 11, ABC officially canceled Inhumans.[139]

In October 2019, Mount acknowledged rumors that a rebooted version of the Inhumans was being planned at Disney+, potentially starring Vin Diesel who had campaigned to portray Black Bolt before Mount was cast. Mount expressed support for such a reboot, hoping the property would get "another shot" with "the right home, the right tone, and the right vision overall".[140]


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Sours: & TVmaze present


(a Titles & Air Dates Guide)

Last updated: Tue, 5 May 2020 0:00

Cast Photo

A family of superhumans with various powers, exiled from their base on the Moon by a coup, seek refuge in Hawaii. Based on the Marvel comics series.

Show Details:

Start date: Sep 2017
End date: Nov 2017
Status: cancelled/ended
Network(s): ABC (US)
Run time: 60 min
Episodes: 8 eps
Genre(s): Drama, Science Fiction


Episode list & details from:  TVmaze •

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8 Episodes 2017 - 2017

The superhero series based on the Marvel comics of the same name focuses on the Inhumans, an alien race with superpowers that gets in contact with Earth. In Season 1, the Royal Family of the Inhumans, led by Black Bolt (Anson Mount), worry that their secret city on the Moon, Attilan, is about to be discovered by humans. When Black Bolt's brother Maximus (Iwan Rheon) starts a coup on Attilan, the rest of the family flee to Hawaii, where they try to save themselves and the world from Maximus' wrath.

Episode 1

Behold...The Inhumans

Fri, Sep 29, 2017 60 mins

Part 1 of 2. A divisive conflict erupts between Black Bolt and Maximus, brothers with different visions for the future of their people in the series premiere of this adventure series about stranded members of the Royal Family trying to reunite and return home.

Where to Watch

Episode 2

Those Who Would Destroy Us

Fri, Sep 29, 2017 60 mins

Conclusion. A divisive conflict erupts between Black Bolt and Maximus, brothers with different visions for the future of their people in the series premiere of this adventure series about stranded members of the Royal Family trying to reunite and return home.

Where to Watch

Episode 3

Divide and Conquer

Fri, Oct 6, 2017 60 mins

The Inhumans desperately search for each other after fleeing their home in the wake of Maximus' coup, and they have to learn whom they can trust on Earth.

Where to Watch

Episode 4

Make Way for...Medusa

Fri, Oct 13, 2017 60 mins

The search for Black Bolt continues on Earth. Meanwhile, Maximus makes bold moves to cement his status as the new ruler of Attilan.

Where to Watch

Episode 5

Something Inhuman This Way Comes...

Fri, Oct 20, 2017 60 mins

Black Bolt and Medusa reluctantly work with Louise to help locate the rest of their family. Meanwhile, back on Attilan, Maximus' actions change the game completely.

Where to Watch

Episode 6

The Gentleman's Name Is Gorgon

Fri, Oct 27, 2017 60 mins

Gorgon and Karnak take on Auran and her Inhuman army, with disastrous results.

Where to Watch

Episode 7

Havoc in the Hidden Land

Fri, Nov 3, 2017 60 mins

The Royal Family return to Attilan and come face-to-face with Maximus.

Where to Watch

Episode 8

... And Finally: Black Bolt

Fri, Nov 10, 2017 60 mins

Season 1 finale: The final showdown occurs between Black Bolt and Maximus, and it takes an unexpected turn, resulting in lasting consequences for all of Inhumanity.

Where to Watch


Marvel's Inhumans - Episode Guide

Season 1

Behold... The Inhumans

Episode: 1x01 | Airdate: Sep 29, 2017

Behold... The Inhumans

On the moon, the original Inhumans take refuge in the city of Attilan. However, their growing population threatens to exceed their resources, and the powerless Maximus advocates a stronger stance against humans. When his brother, King Black Bolt, refuses, Maximus leads a coup that scatters the Royal Family in four different locales in Hawaii.

Those Who Would Destroy Us

Episode: 1x02 | Airdate: Sep 29, 2017

Those Who Would Destroy Us

Louise travels to Hawaii to investigate the mysterious teleportation glitches from the moon to the earth. Meanwhile, Black Bolt is arrested, Gorgon makes friends, Medusa catches a bus, Karnak's power falters, and Maximus tries to recruit Crystal to his side.

Divide and Conquer

Episode: 1x03 | Airdate: Oct 6, 2017

Divide and Conquer

Black Bolt meets a fellow Inhuman in prison. Meanwhile, begining to acclimate to human life, Gorgon and his new allies face Auran and her hunter squad, and Karnak continues losing his abilities.

Make Way for... Medusa

Episode: 1x04 | Airdate: Oct 13, 2017

Make Way for... Medusa

Medusa continues her search for Black Bolt. Meanwhile, Gorgon goes to find Karnak, Lockjaw gets medical treatment, and Maximus banishes the Genetic Council when they refuse to heed his commands.

Something Inhuman This Way Comes

Episode: 1x05 | Airdate: Oct 20, 2017

Something Inhuman This Way Comes

When Karnak helps Jen against Reno, she's badly wounded. The Inhuman has no choice but to turn and fight despite his lack of powers. Meanwhile, Gorgon searches for his cousin, and Auran takes Evan and Sammy hostage to force Black Bolt to return to them.

The Gentleman's Name Is Gorgon

Episode: 1x06 | Airdate: Oct 27, 2017

The Gentleman's Name Is Gorgon

Black Bolt sends Karnak and Gorgon to save Evan and Sammy from Auran and her people, but things go horribly wrong. Meanwhile, Audrey betrays Dave and Crystal to the police, and Maximus finds a traitor among his people.

Havoc in the Hidden Land

Episode: 1x07 | Airdate: Nov 3, 2017

Havoc in the Hidden Land

The Royal Family returns to Attilan, but Black Bolt and Medusa disagree on how to deal with Maximus. Meanwhile, Karnak makes a deal with Auran to try and bring Gorgon back from the dead, and Maximus and Evan meet face-to-face for the first time.

... And Finally: Black Bolt

Episode: 1x08 | Airdate: Nov 10, 2017

... And Finally: Black Bolt

The Royals return to Attilan to try to prevent the city's destruction, only to discover that they're too late. Meanwhile, Medusa tries to get through to Maximus, and Karnak tries to get through to Gorgon.


Inhumans guide marvels episode

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Medusa - All Scenes Powers - Marvel's Inhumans

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