But he's not the only wall-crawler involved - the brand new trailer teases a plot involving an adult Peter getting Miles up to speed on how to fight crime in NY.
The companies have a long history of team-ups and references, with Morales even referring to himself as Batman in Spider-Man #239. Miles, to say the least, appears unimpressed as Jake Johnson's ("Tag", "New Girl") disheveled and scruffy Peter asks him if he can spot the burger he's already eating shortly after they meet. It's a lot more clear for comic book fans, however, that this version of Peter Parker is based on the Ultimate Universe version of the hero, who wasn't almost as happy-go-lucky.
Phil Lord and Chris Miller's Spider-Verse is much bigger than we thought. "We can't wait for the world to see Miles Morales on the big screen", read their statement. Osborn's Green Goblin appearance in this movie is as a large mutated monster, which is different from the previous iterations of the villain we've seen in the movies. Oh, and Liev Schreiber will be trying out his villainous ways as the Kingpin.
Apple Aims To Curb Phone Addiction With New Features
Apple also rolled out new tools for augmented reality, saying users would be able to share worlds in games, for instance. Apple also unveiled new features for Siri , its voice command service, as well as group video chats over FaceTime.
We also must take a moment to appreciate the fact that Lily Tomlin of Grace & Frankie is now in a Marvel movie as the voice of Aunt May, a role previously played by Rosemary Harris in the Tobey Maguire Spider-Man movies, Sally Field for Andrew Garfield's run, and Marisa Tomei for Holland's current films. Are you looking forward to the upcoming Spider-Man movie? Of all of the appearances, Spider-Gwen's had the strongest effect, appearing just after the title of the trailer. Here comes Spider-Gwen!
All in all, the new trailer from Sony Pictures Entertainment shows a lot of promise.
The animated feature will swing into theaters on December 14, 2018. It was a wholly unique experience, showing off a stop-motion-esque, vibrant animation style that would occasionally have flashes of comic book inspiration. It's directed by Bob Persichetti, Peter Ramsey, and Rodney Rothman, from a screenplay by Phil Lord.