You’re about to watch the most iconic moment in a war movie history: when Captain America’s shield bursts open, releasing a massive blast of ice.
But how did that happen?
You’ll get to find out in this first-ever interview with one of the film’s filmmakers, Peter Krause, about the creation of the iconic moment.
In the 1980s, Peter was working on his first feature film, the animated film My Own Private Idaho, when he started getting requests for interviews.
He was able to get in touch with the filmmakers of the movie, who offered him the chance to be interviewed about the film.
Peter was in the midst of production on My Own, which was based on a children’s book he’d written and produced, when Peter found out that one of his early drafts had been rejected by Paramount Pictures.
Peter’s film was a success, but the studio was also having a tough time getting audiences to pay money to see it.
So Peter decided to take the opportunity to make a new film that was going to appeal to kids.
Peter was looking for a way to tell a story about the joy of childhood without making the audience feel anything like they were on a spaceship.
The film had three main characters: Captain America, his daughter Peggy Carter, and his brother Tony Stark, who was played by actor Sean Astin.
The movie’s story centers on Peggy, who discovers her father’s secret past, which is about to be revealed to the world.
As the film unfolds, we learn about the dangers of childhood and the power of friendship.
At the beginning of the trailer, we see Peggy in her backyard, enjoying a warm and sunny summer day.
As she’s about to leave, Captain America and his team rush in, hoping to stop her.
As they approach, Peggy and the rest of the Avengers, including Black Widow, Thor, Hawkeye, and Black Panther, are caught in a battle between Iron Man and the villainous Winter Soldier.
After an awkward fight, Captain American finally knocks out Winter Soldier with a single punch and saves Peggy and her family.
As Captain America hugs Peggy, she sees him holding the shield.
The moment, captured on camera, is so iconic that it has since become the official title of the Marvel Studios logo.
Peter knew the film was going in a direction he wanted to go, so he wanted the story to be more grounded and realistic.
He wanted the characters to have a different sense of purpose and to grow together as the story progressed.
Peter wanted the movie to have no more than one or two major events happening in a scene, but it had to have enough to keep audiences interested.
Peter thought the movie had to be a fun movie to watch, but he also knew it had an impact on children and parents.
So he decided to have the shield explode after the credits rolled, creating a powerful moment.
It was also part of a larger strategy to get children to become superheroes.
Peter thought children would see the film as an opportunity to get back to the innocence of their childhood.
Peter said he originally planned to film the scene on film, but Paramount Pictures was so tight on the rights that he had to make the film digitally.
The film was shot digitally, and then shot digitally again, in postproduction.
After Peter completed his film, he sent it to Paramount Pictures, where it was approved.
Paramount sent it off to be edited and then edited digitally.
In the final cut, the footage was then edited and restored digitally.
Peter also created the shield that is shown in the movie and gave it a brand new design.
After that, Peter said he didn’t want to have any more versions of the shield until he was satisfied that it had been shot and edited digitally correctly.
Peter and Peter Kraus are a talented duo.
Peter is an award-winning actor, who is best known for his roles in the film, The Secret Life of Walter Mitty and the animated movie My Own.
Peter started his career at the age of 16 and has had a distinguished career.
Peter and his wife have three children, ages 9, 8, and 6.
Peter is the author of a number of books including, “The Great War,” “Captain America: The Movie,” and “Captain Americans: The First Avenger.”
Peter also wrote and directed the short film “The Power of Friendship,” which was featured in the Disney Channel’s “Frozen” short.
Peter lives in Los Angeles, California.