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Daredevil (season 1)

Daredevil Template:Str sub
Promotional poster
Country of origin United States
No. of episodes 13
Original channel Netflix
Original release April 10, 2015 (2015-04-10)
List of Daredevil episodes

The first season of the American web television series Daredevil, which is based on the Marvel Comics character of the same name, follows the early days of Matt Murdock / Daredevil, a lawyer-by-day who fights crime at night, juxtaposed with the rise of crime lord Wilson Fisk. It is set in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU), sharing continuity with the films and other series of the franchise. The season, which was released on Netflix on April 10, 2015, and consists of 13 episodes, was produced by Marvel Television in association with ABC Studios, DeKnight Prods. and Goddard Textiles, with Steven S. DeKnight serving as showrunner, and series creator Drew Goddard acting as consultant.

Charlie Cox stars as Murdock, while Vincent D'Onofrio plays Fisk. The two are joined by principal cast members Deborah Ann Woll, Elden Henson, Toby Leonard Moore, Vondie Curtis-Hall, Bob Gunton, Ayelet Zurer, and Rosario Dawson. Daredevil entered development in late 2013, with Goddard initially hired in December 2013. DeKnight replaced him as showrunner and Cox was hired to star in May 2014. Filming began in New York City that July, with production ending in December. The season contains links to other MCU projects.

The season was released to critical acclaim, with critics praising the action sequences, performances, and the darker tone compared to other properties set in the MCU. Daredevil was renewed for a second season on April 21, 2015, which is due to premiere in 2016.[1]


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streaming date

a The first two episodes were previewed at the series' LA premiere on April 2, 2015.[2]

Cast and characters




In October 2013, Marvel and Disney announced that they would provide Netflix with live action series centered around Daredevil, Jessica Jones, Iron Fist, and Luke Cage, leading up to a miniseries based on the Defenders.[17] Drew Goddard was hired to serve as executive producer and showrunner for Daredevil,[18] however, in May 2014 it was announced that Goddard had stepped down as showrunner in order to focus on directing a feature film based on Marvel's Sinister Six for Sony Pictures Entertainment. He was succeeded by Steven S. DeKnight. Goddard, who wrote the first two episodes, remained with the show as a consultant and executive producer. It was also revealed that the series would be titled Marvel's Daredevil.[19] The first season consists of 13 hour-long episodes,[20] and DeKnight, Goddard, Jeph Loeb, Jim Chory, Dan Buckley, Joe Quesada, Stan Lee, Alan Fine, Cindy Holland, Kris Henigman, Allie Goss, and Peter Friedlander serve as executive producers.[21]


There was this issue of Daredevil, near the end of [writer-artist] Frank Miller's run. Our hero is fighting with a professional assassin named Bullseye, on a wire. The bad guy starts to fall; Daredevil catches him. He has him by the hand, high above the city. ... And then he decides to let him go," DeKnight continues. "Daredevil drops him to his death – or what he thinks is his death – because he doesn't ever want this guy to kill again. I remember reading that when I was a kid and thinking, Oh my god. When we started working on our show, that scene from the comics kept coming up. We all thought, this is a hero who is one bad day away from permanently crossing a line.

Steven S. DeKnight on the version of Daredevil that he wanted to see in the series.[22]

In September 2014, DeKnight talked about the series' freedom to use the characters, stating "Netflix has been fantastic. They are phenomenally supportive of the creatives. How much freedom will I have? This is a bit of a different scenario because it’s a Marvel property. Once you have an IP like that, there are restrictions that you have to accept. I’m fine with that, I totally understand. I’ll push it as far as I can, of course, but I also respect the fact that this character has been around for decades. Overall I’ve been surprised at how willing everyone is to take a really fresh look and really push what we’re doing."[23] In March 2015, actor Vincent D'Onofrio spoke about telling a story over 13 episodes, saying "it’s not like doing a TV series at all. It’s like doing a 13-hour film. So, I think that lends itself to being able to be much more specific and take your time in telling this long story. Now, having said that, they at the same time have to deliver a superhero aspect – a Marvel aspect to it – which, as we all know, is so dynamic and cool. So, that was the trick, to deliver the dynamic kind of Marvel superhero show and, at the same time, make it a serial that’s interesting and emotional and a real story."[24] In April 2015, actress Deborah Ann Woll talked about what she saw as one of the most important themes in the series – normal people having an impact in "seemingly insurmountable circumstances": "What really makes people like Matt, and Foggy, and Karen heroes is not that they have heightened senses, it's not that they have law degrees; it's just that they're willing to do it. They're not turning away; they're going to save these people's lives, even if that's just quality of life. That's super important."[25]


File:Charlie cox.jpg
Charlie Cox stars as the titular character.

The main cast for the season includes Charlie Cox as Matt Murdock / Daredevil,[3] Deborah Ann Woll as Karen Page,[4] Elden Henson as Franklin "Foggy" Nelson,[5] Toby Leonard Moore as James Wesley,[6] Vondie Curtis-Hall as Ben Urich,[6] Bob Gunton as Leland Owlsley,[6] Ayelet Zurer as Vanessa Marianna,[6] Rosario Dawson as Claire Temple,[7][8] Vincent D'Onofrio as Wilson Fisk.[9]

In July 2014, Peter Shinkoda was reported to have a recurring role in the season, portraying Hashiro.[26] In March 2015, this character was revealed to actually be called Nobu, while recurring opponents for Daredevil – Madame Gao, Vladimir Ranskahov, and Turk Barrett – were also announced, portrayed by Wai Ching Ho, Nikolai Nikolaeff, and Rob Morgan.[13] Additionally, the following also recur throughout the season: Geoffrey Cantor as Ellison;[27][6] Judith Delgado as Elena Cardenas;[10] Daryl Edwards as Carl Hoffman;[11] Royce Johnson as Brett Mahoney;[11] Adriane Lenox as Doris Urich;[citation needed] Peter McRobbie as Father Lantom;[12] Amy Rutberg as Marci Stahl;[14] Chris Tardio as Blake;[15] Susan Varon as Josie;[citation needed] and Tom Walker as Francis.[16]


In February 2014, Marvel announced that Daredevil would be filmed in New York City.[20] In April 2014, Quesada reiterated this, stating that the show would be filming in areas of Brooklyn and Long Island City that still look like the old Hell’s Kitchen, in addition to sound stage work.[28] Loeb said that Daredevil would begin filming in July 2014,[29] and DeKnight confirmed that filming had started that month.[30] In October 2014, filming took place in the Williamsburg and Greenpoint neighborhoods in Brooklyn.[31] Production concluded on December 21, 2014.[32]

"Cut Man" ends with a long action sequence filmed in a single take. DeKnight called it the "most complicated action scene" in the series, due to the technical difficulty in filming it, and credited Goddard, episodic director Phil Abraham, stunt coordinator Philip J Silvera, and series cinematographer Matt Lloyd with realizing it.[33] He also named The Raid films as inspiration for the sequence.[22] Silvera later explained that, "it was always scripted that this scene was going to be a one-shot. For me in my head, with the time, we had, I said let’s do wipes and we’ll be able save things. But Phil challenged us to do a pure one-shot, which really just brought a grounded real feeling to the whole thing. We were able to slow down the fight, and just have this raw, animalistic feeling happening. [There were n]o cuts. We did do a few Texas Switches between our actor and our stunt double, but it was purely a one shot fight. There were no cuts in that fight. Every performer, the actors and the stunt doubles, were in there performing that fight full on."[34] There were only a few days to plan and set up the fight, as opposed to a film which would allow "at least a couple of weeks", and it took 7 or 8 takes to get the shot right.[34]

Visual effects

Visual effects for the series were completed by the New York studio of Shade VFX; Daredevil featured over 1000 visual effect shots.[35][36]

Marvel Cinematic Universe tie-ins

In February 2015, Emma Fleisher of Marvel Television stated that Daredevil takes place in the aftermath of the Battle of New York as depicted in The Avengers. "We are still part of the Marvel Universe, but we are not explicitly in that Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. world. We're in our own corner. So the aliens came down and ruined the city, and this is the story of Hell's Kitchen's rebuild."[37] The character of Carl "Crusher" Creel, who is mentioned in the show as having fought Jack Murdock in the latter's final boxing match, appears in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., portrayed by Brian Patrick Wade.[38] After his father's death, Matt Murdock is raised in the St. Agnes Orphanage, where Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.‍ '​s Skye was also raised. The insignia seen on Madame Gao's heroin is a connection to the Iron Fist antagonist, Steel Serpent. Additionally, Roxxon Oil is mentioned, a company featured throughout the MCU.[12]


Daredevil was released on April 10, 2015 on the streaming service Netflix, in all territories where it is available, in Ultra HD 4K.[39][40] On April 14, 2015, Daredevil was the first Netflix series to receive its Descriptive Video Service audio description track, "a narration track that describes what is happening on-screen, including physical actions, facial expressions, costumes, settings and scene changes."[41] By April 16, episodes for the series had been pirated by 2.1 million individual users worldwide, according to Excipio, a piracy tracking firm, surpassed in that timeframe only by Game of Thrones. The biggest countries for piracy were Brazil (190,274 torrent downloaders), India (149,316), the U.S. (144,351), the UK (119,891), France (105,473) and Australia (101,025). Except for India, Netflix was available in each of those countries at the time.[42]


At the October 2014 New York Comic Con, footage from the series was shown.[8][43] In January 2015, a motion film poster was released to coincide with the revealing of the streaming date for the first season.[39] The following month, on February 4, a teaser trailer was released.[40] Merrill Barr of Forbes noted the dark tone of the trailer in a similar vein to DC Comics' Arrow and different from Marvel's ABC series, but questioned the timing of the trailer debut after Super Bowl XLIX, saying, "Something one must wonder here, however, is why the studio opted to wait until now to release this teaser when they could have possibly gotten a much larger audience for it off a Super Bowl airing. Since this trailer wasn’t debuted with an episode Agent Carter, there was really no reason to wait...[E]specially when the company had no plans to release a new look at Avengers: Age of Ultron or Ant-Man, certainly the studio could have drop [sic] a few dollars to spread the gospel of its latest and riskiest show to the masses."[44] In March 2015, an additional motion poster was released, which featured all major characters and Avengers Tower in the background of the poster, as well as the possible reveal of Murdock's red suit in his reflection.[45] In the lead up to the first season premiere, a street marketing campaign appeared across the world in 12 cities with various artists creating murals.[46] On April 2, 2015, the series had its premiere at the Regal Premiere House at L.A. Live[16] where the first two episodes were previewed.[2]

Disney Consumer Products created a small line of products that cater to a more adult audience, given the show’s edgier tone. Paul Gitter, senior VP of Marvel Licensing for Disney Consumer Products said, "We’ll be focusing less on products that are targeted at the very young consumer," and more on teens and adult with products at stores or outlets like Hot Topic. Additionally, the series will be supported by a Marvel Knights merchandise program that will open new opportunities for product lines as well as new collector focused opportunities. Despite not being a feature film property, licensing partners wanted to pair up with Marvel given its previous successes; "When we go to partners, they pretty much rely on history as being reflective of the future." Gitter said.[47]


Audience viewership

As Netflix does not reveal subscriber viewership numbers for any of their original series, Luth Research compiled data for the series, based on a sample of 2,500 Netflix subscribers watching via computers, tablets or smartphones. (Luth Research does not track Netflix viewing on televisions, whether Internet-connected sets or those linked to streaming-media players or gaming consoles.) According to Luth, an estimated 10.7% of subscribers (approximately 4.4 million) watched at least one episode of Daredevil in its first 11 days on Netflix, with 2.3% (940,000) watching on the first day.[48]

Critical response

File:The Judge 32 (15236588671).jpg
Vincent D'Onofrio's performance as Wilson Fisk was one of the highlights of the series by critics.

The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported a 98% approval rating with an average rating of 8.2/10 based on 41 reviews. The website's critical consensus reads, "With tight adherence to its source material's history, high production quality, and a no-nonsense dramatic flair, Daredevil excels as an effective superhero origin story, a gritty procedural, and an exciting action adventure."[49] Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned a score of 75 out of 100, based on 22 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[50]

In reviews for the first five episodes of the series, Brian Lowry of Variety said, "The series does reflect the desire to inhabit a darker, edgier, more mature corner of the Marvel universe. Compared to Marvel's experience with Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. for ABC, operating in Netflix's pay-to-view world is clearly liberating, in much the way animated direct-to-DVD titles enable the comics companies to cater to knowledgeable fans without needing to worry too much about luring the uninitiated into the tent... By that measure, Marvel has shrewdly expanded its portfolio, and Netflix has upped its must-have quotient with a fiercely loyal segment of consumers."[21] Matt Patches of Esquire added, "The show's exterior recasts the high fructose, splash page aesthethic of Iron Man, Thor, Captain America with neo-noir attitude. Goddard and DeKnight drench "Daredevil" in shadows and blood. The latter comes as a bit of a shock. Flinch and one mistakes "Daredevil" for a TV spinoff of Christopher Nolan‍ '​s Batfilms, morose and willing to break a few bones". He also praised Cox and D'Onofrio's portrayals, while criticizing a subplot involving Nelson and Page and adding, "What Daredevil takes five episodes to do, it could do in three, a problem that could derail binge-watchers."[51] Victoria McNally of MTV felt the early episodes' fight sequences were "filmed beautifully" and enjoyed that they featured little CGI, while also calling Henson "perfectly cast and endlessly amusing" as Nelson.[52]

Eric Eisenberg of Cinema Blend also had positive thoughts on the initial episodes, saying, "the first five [episodes] lay down such an epically gripping and shocking foundation that it’s truly hard to imagine things taking a negative turn [in the final eight]. It’s smart, entertaining, and has moments so shocking that you’ll have to repress screams. Suffice it to say, Marvel and Netflix have another big winner on their respective plates," while also praising the acting.[53] Speaking of the first two episodes, Mark Hughes of Forbes added additional praise, saying, "Quite simply, in Daredevil Marvel delivers one of the greatest live-action superhero origin stories ever made. It is in the same top-tier category of true superhero origin films along with Batman Begins, Iron Man, and Superman: The Movie. The episodes are like mini-movies, and taken together the first two episodes could have been released almost as-is – with only a few minor tweaks to add some cinematic sense of scale – and it would’ve been hailed as one of Marvel’s best films to date."[2] Mike Hale at the New York Times was less positive about the series, calling it ordinary, but admitting having high expectations due to his love for the comics, and "admiring the care and seriousness with which [the series has] been made." He called the series slow pace "leisurely", but "a pleasant change from the norm". He called Cox's performance "divided", praising him as Murdock and criticising him as Daredevil, but positive about the cast overall. Hale ultimately surmised that after seeing the first five episodes, Daredevil is "eminently watchable, [but not] the Daredevil some of us remember."[54]

After reviewing each of the individual episodes, IGN reviewer Matt Fowler gave the entire first season a score of 9 out of 10, indicating an "Amazing" season, saying "Daredevil may have spun a few wheels while trying to figure out its endgame...but overall it was a thrilling, ultra-satisfying take on Daredevil's material and lore. One that, like Favreau's first Iron Man film, helped breathe new life and fandom into a somewhat B-tier Marvel character." He particularly praised D'Onofrio's performance, the "edgy" fight sequences, the fact that the hero himself got "beat on – a lot", and the unique dark take on the MCU. He did feel that the series "stumbled a bit" in its last third, but stated that the finale "pulled things back together nicely".[55]


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External links

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