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Guardians of the Galaxy (2014)

A group of intergalactic criminals must pull together to stop a fanatical warrior with plans to purge the universe.

Guardians of the Galaxy (retroactively referred to as Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 1) is a 2014 American superhero film based on the Marvel Comics superhero team of the same name. Produced by Marvel Studios and distributed by Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures, it is the 10th film in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU).

Directed by James Gunn, who wrote the screenplay with Nicole Perlman, the film features an ensemble cast including Chris Pratt, Zoe Saldaña, Dave Bautista, Vin Diesel, and Bradley Cooper as the titular Guardians, along with Lee Pace, Michael Rooker, Karen Gillan, Djimon Hounsou, John C. Reilly, Glenn Close, and Benicio del Toro. In the film, Peter Quill and a group of extraterrestrial criminals go on the run after stealing a powerful artifact.

Perlman began working on the screenplay in 2009. Producer Kevin Feige first publicly mentioned Guardians of the Galaxy as a potential film in 2010 and Marvel Studios announced it was in active development at the July 2012 San Diego Comic-Con. Gunn was hired to write and direct the film that September.

In February 2013, Pratt was hired to play Peter Quill / Star-Lord, and the supporting cast members were subsequently confirmed. Principal photography began in July 2013 at Shepperton Studios in England, with filming continuing in London before wrapping up in October 2013. In addition to an original score by Tyler Bates, the film’s soundtrack includes several popular songs from the 1960s and 1970s chosen by Gunn. Post-production was completed on July 7, 2014.

Guardians of the Galaxy premiered at the Dolby Theatre in Hollywood on July 21, 2014, and was theatrically released in the United States on August 1, as part of Phase Two of the MCU. The film became a critical and commercial success, grossing $772.8 million worldwide and becoming the highest-grossing superhero film of 2014, as well as the third-highest-grossing film of 2014.

The film was praised for its screenplay, direction, acting, humor, soundtrack, visual effects, and action sequences. It was nominated for two awards at the 87th Academy Awards, and received numerous other accolades. A sequel, Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2, was released in 2017. A third film, Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 3, will be released in 2023.

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Guardians of the Galaxy (2014) Trailer

 

Guardians of the Galaxy (2014) Reviews

You wouldn’t know it to look at me now, but there was once a time when I had quite a bit of expertise in the Marvel Universe. I came as close to tearing up while reading a comic book as I’ll ever do when the Scarlet Witch finally married The Vision­—as eloquent an argument for marriage equality as genre fiction has ever essayed, by the way. I did, I must admit, check out well before the entity called The Guardians of the Galaxy turned up in said universe.

I bring this up because there are some MU characters in the movie “Guardians of the Galaxy” that I did recognize—super-evil demigod Thanos, Drax The Destroyer, and one or two others I guess—but I ultimately found that it was that particular continuity, the need to tie this movie’s adventures into something larger, that made the movie lag a bit.

In many respects, “Guardians,” directed and co-written by indie wit James Gunn, and starring buffed-up former schlub Chris Pratt and Really Big Sci-Fi Blockbuster vet Zoe Saldana (here dyed green as opposed to her “Avatar” blue), is a fun and relatively fresh space Western. Think “Firefly” pitched at 15-year-olds, with a lot of overt “Star Wars” nods. And super-“irreverent” dialogue that is, more often than not, genuinely funny.

The wisecracking by the characters played by Pratt (a kind of junior Han Solo) and voiced by Bradley Cooper (whose Rocket Raccoon, who is, yes, a genetically altered raccoon) is so incessant viewers of a certain age might wonder whether this movie has been put through the “What’s Up Tiger Lily” dialogue-replacement treatment before release.

Pratt’s self-styled “Starlord” and Rocket are not the strangest of initially inadvertent teammates in this intergalactic posse. Saldana’s Gamora is a stealthy warrior princess who’s been lying low in an evil family before revealing her good intentions; wrestling star Dave Bautista’s Drax is a vengeance-driven behemoth whose florid language only briefly masks his inability to take anything other than literally; and Rocky’s “muscle,” Groot, is a walking, minimally talking tree.

These guys are entertainingly motley, which makes the fact that their mission, to save the universe from a mass-murdering megalomaniac who seeks an item which will grant him unimaginable mass-murdering power (yes, more mass-murdering power than he ever had before), is generic in a way that’s pretty consistent with movies of this sort.

You may have noticed, incidentally, that a lot of film critics tend to get kind of defensive when reviewing movies based on comic books. Like, you probably noticed that up top I tried to claim some comic book-respecting bonafides. I’ve done this thing before when reviewing comic-book movies. Some day, I may have to actually bring out the big guns, like the fact that I used to be palsy with Mike Kaluta, or that I once went to a Halloween party at Berni Wrightson’s house.

I don’t do this because I’m afraid of getting death threats from easily irritated comic book fans (which hasn’t happened to me, and thanks). I do it because as someone who got a lot out of comics growing up, and still has a healthy respect for the graphic form, I find comic book movies kind of frustrating, and am bent out of shape by having my frustration chalked up to a lack of understanding of the form.

What does this have to do with “Guardians?” It ties into what I mentioned before. While this movie is pretty lively in a lot of its particulars, the stilted portent with which its villains—the bumpy-jawed Thanos (Josh Brolin, not that you can tell) and the megalomaniacal Ronan (Lee Pace)—make themselves felt is pretty tired. The “funny animal” tribute/homages of “Guardians” bump up uncomfortably against the faux-majesty of the bad guys in a way that the actual comic-book form is malleable enough to at least sidestep.

I think Gunn knows it, too: one of the movie’s only genuinely subversive jokes sees one of the heroes actually yawning in the pro-forma slow-motion “walk to destiny” shot that heralds the movie’s climax. Which climax is, as is also pro forma, big and loud and filled with indiscriminate destruction and slaughter of sentient beings. But as it takes place on a planet other than the one the audience is on and so doesn’t involve the razing of a recognizable city, it’s a little less troubling than it might have been.

It seems as if I’m listing a lot of not-fun things in what I’ve called a fun movie, but again, I’m just voicing some frustration because, in my puny mind—which can only imagine the extent to which Gunn and his team had to fight for every bit of creative license they were allowed—the not-fun parts seemed entirely avoidable.

What will win the day among those not given to overthinking will be the charm of the cast—which also includes Benicio Del Toro in a bit role that allows him to exercise a generous amount of his legendary performing eccentricity, and Michael Rooker in a gruff part that would have gone to Ron Perlman had Guillermo Del Toro directed the movie—the sunniness of its eventual optimism, and the infectiousness of its vintage-Earth-pop soundtrack. A soundtrack the film’s characters appreciate as much as the audience will, which is part of the whole point.

  • Glenn Kenny –  Roger Ebert
  • Glenn Kenny was the chief film critic of Premiere magazine for almost half of its existence. He has written for a host of other publications and resides in Brooklyn.

Guardians of the Galaxy represents Marvel’s great experiment: a major motion picture based on a comic book series not featuring any “household name” superheroes. It takes place in outer space, a setting where few action/adventure movies have found traction in recent years. Although it remains to be seen whether this will represent a shrewd movie on the part of Marvel or a significant misstep, the resultant production is engaging for the most part and highly reminiscent of the wave of post-Star Wars space operas that emerged during the late 1970s and early 1980s.

The vibe, if not the specifics, is highly reminiscent of The Last Starfighter, Battlestar Galactica, Battle Beyond the Stars, and others. The fact that the movie’s “present” is defined as being 1988 and the soundtrack is peppered with ’70s tunes cements the retro feeling.

The action takes place not that long ago but definitely far away, although the opening scenes are on Earth. Peter Quill (played by Wyatt Olef as a child and Chris Pratt as an adult) is abducted by aliens shortly after his mother dies of cancer. He grows up as part of a band of intergalactic thieves and smugglers and the first time we meet him as a man (with the code name of “Star Lord”), he’s stealing an orb.

It turns out that seemingly everyone wants the orb: terrorist Ronan (Lee Pace), who wants to use it to obliterate his enemies, the Xandarans; Thanos (Josh Brolin), the warlord who can use it to attain mastery over the universe; The Collector (Benicio Del Toro), who covets all rare and powerful items; and many lesser entities who plan to sell it.

After being arrested and imprisoned (and having the orb taken away from him), Quill is forced into an uneasy alliance with several of his fellow inmates: Gamora (Zoe Saldana), an “adopted daughter” of Thanos; Drax the Destroyer (Dave Bautista), a literal minded mountain of a man who seeks revenge against Ronan;

Rocket (voice of Bradley Cooper), a genetically engineered raccoon with a bad temper and a love of guns; and Groot (voice of Vin Diesel), an Ent-like creature who speaks only one line: “I am Groot.” The five remain united after their prison break in order to retrieve the orb and keep it away from Ronan.

The basic narrative of Guardians of the Galaxy is the kind of light popcorn fare that comic books (and their spin-off products) can get away with. The plot is riddled with seeming inconsistencies (although I’m sure die-hard fans can explain all the limitations constraining the supposedly all-powerful orb) and a lot of threads are left dangling (presumably for exploration in the already-greenlit sequel).

However, the characters develop a nice rapport, the dialogue crackles with wit, and the ’70s songs add an element of freshness to the proceedings. The anticlimactic resolution, which relies in part on an unfortunate instance of corny physical humor, is a bit of a letdown but that’s often the case with superhero movies, where the journey is more entertaining than the destination.

Visually, the movie overdoses on CGI – it looks a lot like the Star Wars prequels (although director James Gunn has indicated he mixed in so-called practical effects). The two non-humanoid members of the team were created entirely by computer. Groot, the walking tree-like entity whose voice is provided by Vin Diesel, is a triumph of artistry. A similar comment can be made about Rocket, who looks almost like a raccoon… but not quite. The 3-D falls into the “neutral” range of the spectrum in that it neither enhances nor detracts from the overall experience.

With the exception of Lee Pace, whose Ronan isn’t as nasty as one might hope for a big, bad villain, the cast is well-chosen. Chris Pratt brings a mix of Han Solo-inspired bravado and Luke Skywalker-influenced heroism to his part. Zoe Saldana, adding green skin to her resume (after having been blue-skinned in Avatar), is effectively tough and conflicted as Gamora and her chemistry with Pratt generates the right amount of heat.

Dave Bautista’s Drax, who comes across like a semi-eloquent Hulk, provides some comic relief without going over-the-top. Actors in secondary roles include Michael Rooker as the bandit lord Yondu (whose weaponry is very cool); Karen Gillan as Nebula, Ronan’s hench(wo)man; and Glenn Close as the leader of Xandar’s military. Josh Brolin’s interpretation of Thanos makes us wish that he, instead of Ronan, had been the main villain.

Despite a variety of unresolved narrative elements, Guardians of the Galaxy is sufficiently self-contained to work as a stand-alone film even though the goal is to make this the starting point for a long-running franchise. Guardians of the Galaxy is immersed in a characteristic evident in The Avengers--related movies (but not found in most other major comic book films): irreverence.

By not taking anything too seriously, it allows cheesy plot elements to work where they might fail in another context. Guardians of the Galaxy is solid summer fun – not the mammoth epic we have come to expect from each new Marvel release, but a welcome entry into a moribund movie season.

  • A movie review by James Berardinelli

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Guardians of the Galaxy (2014) Credits

Guardians of the Galaxy movie poster

Guardians of the Galaxy (2014)

Rated PG-13 for intense sequences of sci-fi violence and action, and for some language

122 minutes

Cast

Chris Pratt as Peter Quill/Star-Lord

Zoe Saldana as Gamora

Bradley Cooper as Rocket Raccoon

Dave Bautista as Drax the Destroyer

Vin Diesel as Groot

Lee Pace as Ronan The Accuser

Karen Gillan as Nebula

Josh Brolin as Thanos

Laura Haddock as Meredith Quill

Benicio Del Toro as Taneleer Tivan / The Collector

Djimon Hounsou as Korath the Pursuer

John C. Reilly as Rhomann Dey

Michael Rooker as Yondu

Glenn Close as Nova Prime

Director

  • James Gunn

Screenplay

  • Nicole Perlman
  • James Gunn

Director of Photography

  • Ben Davis

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Guardians of the Galaxy (2014) Plot

In 1988, following his mother’s death, a young Peter Quill is abducted from Earth by a group of alien thieves and smugglers called the Ravagers led by Yondu Udonta. In 2014, on the abandoned planet Morag, Quill steals a mysterious Orb, but is attacked by forces of the fanatical Kree renegade Ronan the Accuser led by Korath. Although Quill escapes with the Orb, Yondu discovers his theft and issues a bounty for his capture, while Ronan sends the assassin Gamora after the Orb.

When Quill attempts to sell the Orb on Xandar, capital of the Nova Empire, Gamora ambushes him and steals it. A fight ensues, drawing in a pair of bounty hunters: the genetically and cybernetically modified raccoon Rocket, and the tree-like humanoid Groot. Nova Corps officers capture the four, detaining them in the Kyln prison. An inmate there, Drax the Destroyer, attempts to kill Gamora due to her association with the powerful intergalactic warlord, Thanos, and Ronan, who killed his wife and daughter.

Quill convinces Drax that Gamora can bring Ronan to him, though Gamora reveals that she has betrayed Ronan, unwilling to let him use the Orb’s power. Learning that Gamora intends to sell the Orb to the Collector Taneleer Tivan, Quill, Rocket, Groot, and Drax work with her to escape the Kyln in Quill’s ship, the Milano.

Ronan meets with Gamora’s adoptive father, Thanos, to discuss her betrayal. Quill’s group flees to Knowhere, a remote lawless outpost in space built in the giant severed head of a Celestial. A drunken Drax summons Ronan while the rest of the group meets Tivan.

Tivan opens the Orb, revealing the Power Stone, an item of immeasurable power that destroys all but the most powerful beings who wield it. Tivan’s slave Carina grabs the Stone, triggering an explosion that engulfs Tivan’s collection. Ronan arrives and easily defeats Drax, while the others flee by ship, pursued by Ronan’s followers and Gamora’s adoptive sister Nebula. Nebula destroys Gamora’s ship, leaving her floating in space, and Ronan’s fighters capture the Orb.

Quill contacts Yondu before following Gamora into space, giving her his helmet to survive; Yondu arrives and retrieves the pair. Rocket, Drax, and Groot threaten to attack Yondu’s ship to rescue them, but Quill negotiates a truce, promising the Orb to Yondu.

Quill’s group agrees that facing Ronan means certain death, but that they cannot let him use the Infinity Stone to destroy the galaxy. On Ronan’s flagship, the Dark Aster, Ronan embeds the Stone in his warhammer, taking its power for himself. He contacts Thanos, threatening to kill him after first destroying Xandar. Hateful of her adoptive father, Nebula allies with Ronan.

The Ravagers and Quill’s group join with the Nova Corps to confront the Dark Aster at Xandar, with Quill’s group breaching the warship with the Milano. Ronan uses his empowered warhammer to destroy the Nova Corps fleet. Drax kills Korath and Gamora defeats Nebula, who escapes, but the group finds themselves outmatched by Ronan’s power until Rocket crashes a Ravager ship through the Dark Aster.

The damaged Dark Aster crash-lands on Xandar, with Groot sacrificing himself to shield the group. Ronan emerges from the wreck and prepares to destroy Xandar, but Quill distracts him, allowing Drax and Rocket to destroy Ronan’s warhammer. Quill grabs the freed Stone, and with Gamora, Drax, and Rocket sharing its burden, uses it to vaporize Ronan.

In the aftermath, Quill tricks Yondu into taking a container supposedly containing the Stone, and gives the real one to the Nova Corps. As the Ravagers leave Xandar, Yondu remarks that it turned out well that they did not deliver Quill to his father per their contract.

Quill’s group, now known as the Guardians of the Galaxy, has their criminal records expunged, and Quill learns that he is only half-human, his father being part of an ancient, unknown species. Quill finally opens the last present he received from his mother, a cassette tape filled with her favorite songs. The Guardians leave in the rebuilt Milano along with a potted sapling cut from Groot, which grows into a baby version of him.

In a post-credits scene, Tivan sits in his destroyed archive with two of his living exhibits: a canine cosmonaut and an anthropomorphic duck.

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Guardians of the Galaxy (2014) Box office

Guardians of the Galaxy earned $333.7 million in North America and an estimated $439.6 million in other countries, for a worldwide total of $773.3 million. The film became the third-highest-grossing film in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, behind The Avengers and Iron Man 3. It was the third-highest-grossing 2014 film (behind Transformers: Age of Extinction and The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies) and the highest-grossing superhero film of 2014.

It had a worldwide opening weekend of $160.7 million. Deadline Hollywood calculated the film’s net profit as $204.2 million, accounting for production budgets, marketing, talent participations, and other costs; box office grosses and home media revenues placed it fifth on their list of 2014’s “Most Valuable Blockbusters”.

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Guardians of the Galaxy (2014) Critical Response

The review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes reported an approval rating of 92%, with an average score of 7.8/10, based on 335 reviews.

The website’s consensus reads, “Guardians of the Galaxy is just as irreverent as fans of the frequently zany Marvel comic would expect—as well as funny, thrilling, full of heart, and packed with visual splendor.” Metacritic gave the film a weighted average score of 76 out of 100, based on 53 critics, indicating “generally favorable reviews”. Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of “A” on an A+ to F scale, while earning an “A+” among under-18 and 25- to 34-year-old viewers.

Scott Foundas of Variety said “James Gunn’s presumptive franchise-starter is overlong, overstuffed, and sometimes too eager to please, but the cheeky comic tone keeps things buoyant—as does Chris Pratt’s winning performance”, and praised the film’s look created by cinematographer Ben Davis, production designer Charles Wood, and special effects makeup designer David White.

Justin Lowe of The Hollywood Reporter also praised the film’s look, and felt “A well-matched ensemble rises to the challenge of launching a heroic origin film with distinctive style, abundant thrills, and no shortage of humor.” The Daily Telegraphs Robbie Collin said, “A brand new summer family blockbuster this may be, but it plays by old, half-forgotten rules; trimming out the clutter and cross-referencing for snappy, streamlined, Saturday-cartoon fun”.

Kenneth Turan of the Los Angeles Times said, “Blessed with a loose, anarchic B-picture soul that encourages you to enjoy yourself even when you’re not quite sure what’s going on, the scruffy Guardians is irreverent in a way that can bring the first Star Wars to mind, in part because it has some of the most unconventional heroes this side of the Mos Eisley cantina.”

Manohla Dargis of The New York Times said, “While Guardians takes you down one after another crazy narrative turn, it also pulls you into—and, for the most part, keeps you in—a fully realized other world.”[245] Richard Roeper of the Chicago Sun-Times said, “Guardians of the Galaxy is a late summer treat—a mostly lighthearted and self-referential comic-book movie with loads of whiz-bang action, some laugh-out-loud moments, and a couple of surprisingly beautiful and touching scenes as well,” calling it “a refreshing confection of entertainment.”

Jake Coyle of the Associated Press was more critical of the film, calling it “terribly overstuffed and many of the jokes get drowned out by the special effects … The pervasive movie references detract from the stab at freshness, and Guardians depends all too much on the whimsy of ’70s anthems for an original beat.” He also felt that Close, Reilly, and del Toro were underused in the film.

Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle said, “In place of wit, Guardians offers a sort of generalized willingness to be amusing, an atmosphere of high spirits that feels like lots of people pumping air into a tire that has a hole in it. Everyone is clearly working, but nothing is really happening–and yet the effort is so evident that there’s an impulse to reward it.

” Kyle Smith of the New York Post also had a negative response to the film, comparing it to Howard the Duck and Green Lantern, and criticizing the dialogue, villains, soundtrack, lack of suspense, and the characters of Quill, Rocket, and Drax. The film received mixed reviews in China, according to state media outlet China Daily, where viewers complained that the film’s “poor subtitle translation not only spoiled the fun of watching it, but also made it difficult to understand its humor.

” Jim Starlin, creator of Drax, Gamora, and Thanos, said it “might be Marvel’s best movie yet”. Director Steven Spielberg said that the film was the superhero film “that impressed [him] most” as it does “not take itself too seriously.” He felt he had “seen something new in [superhero] movies [from the film], without any cynicism, or fear of being dark when needed.”

In 2017, Guardians of the Galaxy was featured as one of the 100 greatest films of all time in Empire magazine’s poll of The 100 Greatest Movies, as the highest MCU film on the list.

 

Guardians of the Galaxy (2014) Accolades

Accolades received by Guardians of the Galaxy (film)
Award Date of ceremony Category Recipient(s) Result
3D Creative Arts Awards January 28, 2015 Best Feature Film – Live Action Guardians of the Galaxy Won
Academy Awards February 22, 2015 Best Makeup and Hairstyling Elizabeth Yianni-Georgiou and David White Nominated
Best Visual Effects Stephane Ceretti, Nicolas Aithadi, Jonathan Fawkner, and Paul Corbould Nominated
American Cinema Editors Awards January 30, 2015 Best Edited Feature Film – Comedy or Musical Fred Raskin, Hughes Winborne, and Craig Wood Nominated
Annie Awards January 31, 2015 Outstanding Achievement for Character Animation in a Live Action Production Kevin Spruce, Dale Newton, Sidney Kombo, Chris Mullins, and Brad Silby Nominated
Art Directors Guild Awards January 31, 2015 Excellence in Production Design for a Fantasy Film Charles Wood Won
Artios Awards January 22, 2015 Outstanding Achievement in Casting – Big Budget Feature (Comedy) Sarah Finn, Reg Poerscout-Edgerton, and Tamara Hunter Nominated
Billboard Music Awards May 17, 2015 Top Soundtrack Guardians of the Galaxy: Awesome Mix Vol. 1 Nominated
May 22, 2016 Guardians of the Galaxy: Awesome Mix Vol. 1 Nominated
Black Reel Awards February 19, 2015 Best Supporting Actress Zoe Saldaña Nominated
Best Voice Performance Vin Diesel Nominated
British Academy Film Awards February 8, 2015 Best Special Visual Effects Stephane Ceretti, Paul Corbould, Jonathan Fawkner, and Nicolas Aithadi Nominated
Best Makeup and Hair Elizabeth Yianni-Georgiou and David White Nominated
Cinema Audio Society Awards February 14, 2015 Outstanding Achievement in Sound Mixing for a Motion Picture – Live Action Simon Hayes, Lora Hirschberg, Christopher Boyes, Gustavo Borner, Doc Kane, and Chris Manning Nominated
CinemaCon Awards November 20, 2014 Breakthrough Performer of the Year Chris Pratt Won
Costume Designers Guild Awards February 17, 2015 Excellence in Fantasy Film Alexandra Byrne Nominated
Critics’ Choice Movie Awards January 15, 2015 Best Action Movie Guardians of the Galaxy Won
Best Actor in an Action Movie Chris Pratt Nominated
Best Actress in an Action Movie Zoe Saldaña Nominated
Best Makeup David White Won
Best Visual Effects Stephane Ceretti Nominated
Detroit Film Critics Society Awards December 15, 2014 Best Ensemble Guardians of the Galaxy Won
Breakthrough Performance Chris Pratt Nominated
Empire Awards March 29, 2015 Best Female Newcomer Karen Gillan Won
Best Sci-Fi/Fantasy Guardians of the Galaxy Nominated
Florida Film Critics Circle Awards December 19, 2014 Best Visual Effects Guardians of the Galaxy Nominated
Golden Reel Awards February 15, 2015 Outstanding Achievement in Sound Editing – Sound Effects and Foley for Feature Film Christopher Boyes, Matthew Wood, David Acord, Kevin Sellers, David Chrastka, Kyrsten Mate, Luke Dunn Gielmuda, Dee Selby, Dennie Thorpe, and Jana Vance Nominated
Outstanding Achievement in Sound Editing – Feature Underscore Steve Durkee, Darrell Hall, and Will Kaplan Nominated
Golden Trailer Awards May 6, 2015 Best Fantasy Adventure “Outlaws” (MOCEAN) Nominated
Best Music “Outlaws” (MOCEAN) Won
Best Fantasy Adventure TV Spot “World” (MOCEAN) Won
Grammy Awards February 8, 2015 Best Compilation Soundtrack for Visual Media Guardians of the Galaxy: Awesome Mix Vol. 1 Nominated
Guild of Music Supervisors Awards January 21, 2015 Best Music Supervision for Films Budgeted Over $25 Million Dave Jordan Won
Hollywood Film Awards November 14, 2014 Hollywood Blockbuster Award Guardians of the Galaxy Won
Hollywood Music in Media Awards November 4, 2014 Original Score – Sci-Fi/Fantasy Film Tyler Bates Nominated
Best Music Supervision – Film Dave Jordan Nominated
Soundtrack Album Guardians of the Galaxy: Awesome Mix Vol. 1 Won
Hollywood Post Alliance Awards November 6, 2014 Outstanding Editing – Feature Film Fred Raskin and Craig Wood Nominated
Houston Film Critics Society Awards January 10, 2015 Best Picture Guardians of the Galaxy Nominated
Best Poster Guardians of the Galaxy Nominated
Hugo Awards August 22, 2015 Best Dramatic Presentation, Long Form James Gunn and Nicole Perlman Won
ICG Publicists Guild Awards February 20, 2015 The Maxwell Weinberg Publicists Showmanship Motion Picture Award Guardians of the Galaxy Nominated
Make-Up Artists and Hair Stylists Guild Awards February 14, 2015 Best Contemporary Make-Up in a Feature-Length Motion Picture Elizabeth Yianni-Georgiou Won
Best Special Make-Up Effects in a Feature-Length Motion Picture David White Won
Best Contemporary Hair Styling in a Feature-Length Motion Picture Elizabeth Yianni-Georgiou Nominated
MTV Movie Awards April 12, 2015 Movie of the Year Guardians of the Galaxy Nominated
Best Male Performance Chris Pratt Nominated
Best On-Screen Duo Bradley Cooper and Vin Diesel Nominated
Best Shirtless Performance Chris Pratt Nominated
Best Musical Moment Chris Pratt Nominated
Best Comedic Performance Chris Pratt Nominated
Best On-Screen Transformation Zoe Saldaña Nominated
Best Hero Chris Pratt Nominated
New York Film Critics Online Awards December 7, 2014 Top Films of the Year Guardians of the Galaxy Won
Nickelodeon Kids’ Choice Awards March 28, 2015 Favorite Movie Guardians of the Galaxy Nominated
Favorite Male Action Star Chris Pratt Nominated
Favorite Female Action Star Zoe Saldaña Nominated
Favorite Villain Lee Pace Nominated
Nebula Awards June 5, 2015 Ray Bradbury Nebula Award for Outstanding Dramatic Presentation James Gunn and Nicole Perlman Won
People’s Choice Awards January 7, 2015 Favorite Movie Guardians of the Galaxy Nominated
Favorite Action Movie Guardians of the Galaxy Nominated
Favorite Action Movie Actress Zoe Saldaña Nominated
Satellite Awards February 15, 2015 Best Visual Effects Stephane Ceretti Nominated
Saturn Awards June 25, 2015 Best Comic-to-Film Motion Picture Guardians of the Galaxy Won
Best Director James Gunn Won
Best Writing James Gunn and Nicole Perlman Nominated
Best Actor Chris Pratt Won
Best Editing Fred Raskin, Craig Wood, and Hughes Winborne Nominated
Best Production Design Charles Wood Nominated
Best Costume Alexandra Byrne Nominated
Best Make-up David White and Elizabeth Yianni-Georgiou Won
Best Special Effects Stephane Ceretti, Nicolas Aithadi, Jonathan Fawkner, and Paul Corbould Nominated
St. Louis Film Critics Association Awards December 15, 2014 Best Comedy Film Guardians of the Galaxy Won
Best Soundtrack Guardians of the Galaxy Won
Best Adapted Screenplay Guardians of the Galaxy Nominated
Best Visual Effects Guardians of the Galaxy Nominated
Best Scene Prison Break Nominated
Visual Effects Society Awards February 4, 2015 Outstanding Visual Effects in a Photoreal Feature Stephane Ceretti, Susan Pickett, Jonathan Fawkner, Nicolas Aithadi, and Paul Corbould Nominated
Outstanding Animated Character in a Photoreal Feature Kevin Spruce, Rachel Williams, Laurie Brugger, and Mark Wilson for “Rocket” Nominated
Writers Guild of America Awards February 14, 2015 Best Adapted Screenplay James Gunn and Nicole Perlman Nominated
Young Hollywood Awards July 28, 2014 Super Superhero Chris Pratt Nominated

Guardians of the Galaxy (2014) Movie Info

Brash space adventurer Peter Quill (Chris Pratt) finds himself the quarry of relentless bounty hunters after he steals an orb coveted by Ronan, a powerful villain. To evade Ronan, Quill is forced into an uneasy truce with four disparate misfits: gun-toting Rocket Raccoon, treelike-humanoid Groot, enigmatic Gamora, and vengeance-driven Drax the Destroyer. But when he discovers the orb’s true power and the cosmic threat it poses, Quill must rally his ragtag group to save the universe.

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