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Patricia Puentes

“Eternals” Review: Auteur Filmmaker Chloé Zhao Doesn’t Get to Shine in Marvel’s Latest Installment

ghost rider hell charger movie

Rating : 5/10

Watching Chloé Zhao’s The Rider  (2017) made me want to learn horseback riding and got me thinking about humans’ connection to horses. Her Academy Award-winning Nomadland  (2020)  illustrated the reality a lot of houseless Americans face and offered a window into the American West in the midst of an exceptionally sedentary pandemic. Both films seamlessly intertwine fiction and reality. I knew Eternals  was going to be different.

Marvel’s decision to hire the indie director to helm film number 26 in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU) has both puzzled and intrigued me since the news broke in 2018 . Eternals  opens exclusively in theaters on November 5 and is expected to hit Disney+ no earlier than 45 days after that.

The movie packs a lot of exposition. From an opening crawl that establishes who the Eternals are — a group of immortal heroes sent to Earth from Olympia to protect humans from villainous creatures called Deviants — to several conversations among different characters explaining why the superpowered Eternals don’t get involved in anything other than protecting humans from Deviants, hence why they never intervened in wars or when Thanos eliminated half of humanity. And then there are even more bits that explain the nature of Deviants, Eternals and Celestials — don’t ask me about those last ones because even if I was told who they are on several occasions, it escaped my mind.

As with a lot of fantasy, I decided to lean into the suspension of disbelief and not overanalyze the logic — or lack of it — behind anything happening in this story. Also, this movie has a big ensemble cast made of characters with strange-sounding names. I had a hard time identifying all of them and learning what made each one of them special and different at first.

Gemma Chan ( Crazy Rich Asians ) stars as Eternal-turned-museum-scientist Sersi. Don’t be fooled by all those Eternals  promotional materials prominently featuring Game of Thrones ‘ Richard Madden as Eternal Ikaris. Sersi is the real center of this story; Ikaris is just her ex. They have around 5,000 years of history together, so it’s complicated. Game of Thrones ‘ Kit Harington plays Dane Whitman, Sersi’s current beau. When a Deviant attacks Sersi and the Eternal Sprite (Lia McHugh) in London, the two of them reunite with Ikaris and decide to reassemble the rest of the gang. Salma Hayek is the Eternals boss, Ajak, and Angelina Jolie is the goddess of war, Thena (without the initial A). Then there’s Brian Tyree Henry as Phastos, Ma Dong-seok as Gilgamesh, Kumail Nanjiani as Kingo, Lauren Ridloff as Makkari and Barry Keoghan as Druig.

I appreciated how each actor playing an Eternal was able to use their own native accent. There were Irish-accented notes in Keoghan’s speech, Scottish ones in Madden’s and Mexican ones in Hayek’s. Ridloff, who is deaf, plays Marvel’s first deaf superhero  and uses American Sign Language (ASL) throughout the movie.

Chloé Zhao Does Sexy and Inclusive MCU

ghost rider hell charger movie

Zhao has the difficult task of putting together a story of massive proportions that needs to introduce the viewer to an ensemble cast of new characters and follow Marvel’s established formula — the whole movie is interspersed with action sequences that give way to a final CGI-filled battle of the regular epic proportions. There are also a fair amount of puns, mainly dispensed by Kingo (Nanjiani) and his loyal valet, Karun (Harish Patel). But Eternals  isn’t funny the way Guardians of the Galaxy  (2014) or Thor: Ragnarok  (2017) are funny and most of the jokes didn’t land for me.

Where the idiosyncratic Zhao excels is in the little and not-so-little details. The movie not only boasts the inclusion of the first deaf superhero but also that of the first openly gay one. I’m not talking about one of those imperceptible moments Disney movies have a tendency to include  for the sake of headlines and appearing to be of-the-times. Phastos is clearly married to another man, Ben (Haaz Sleiman). They have a kid together. Phastos sees the good in humanity in his son and husband. The married couple shares a kiss on screen that you’ll still be able to enjoy even if you blink. Plus, Phastos and Ben have great chemistry.

There’s also a lot of chemistry between Akaris and Sersi and the couple shares what would be the closest to a sex scene we’ve ever seen in a Marvel movie. The whole thing is mostly prudish and not much skin is on display, but still. Progress.

Although probably my favorite couple in the movie was the one that didn’t necessarily happen. Zhao, a filmmaker who tends to work with non-professional actors and encourages improvisation, took advantage in this occasion of the real sparks between actors Keoghan and Ridloff  and implied on screen that something was going on between their characters Druig and Makkari. I don’t quite understand how — if they had known each other for literally thousands of years — they didn’t find the time to resolve the palpable sexual tension between them before. Still, I just wish there were more of them and fewer big action sequences. But more character development and less action tend to always be my main complaint with Marvel movies. 

MCU films can be difficult to follow because of how serialized they are and because of the need to have watched the 20+ previous titles to fully grasp everything. Knowing the comics also helps if you want to catch all the hidden references and easter eggs. But Eternals  can be particularly challenging just because of the complexity of the story. That got me thinking about if this could have worked better as a Disney+ show, which would have allowed more time to introduce and develop all the characters the way they deserved. And yet again, I’m not so sure Zhao, Jolie, Hayek, or even Madden would have been interested in that.

Ingredients for Devoted Fans

ghost rider hell charger movie

I won’t be one of those critics who decide to spoil juicy details. I’ll tell you that you need to stick around until the end of the credits for this movie. Mid-credits there’s a scene with a cameo from a very recognizable name, who’s playing a character that comic book fans will recognize. Those who’ve only watched the MCU films will still be able to connect the dots.

Post-credits there’s another scene that will puzzle the uninitiated but will have bloggers and pop culture journalists writing for weeks. It gives a bit more info about the history of a character introduced in the movie and that we may hope to see more of in a future Eternals  movie. I will spoil this: Eternals  will return.

Even though I didn’t particularly like Eternals , the movie made me want to see how that Eternals  return is going to be, especially now that the big exposition bit is done and we know most of the main players. I guess Marvel made the right choice when hiring Zhao after all, even if she doesn’t get to shine and make the movie completely her own. The studio tends to enlist auteur directors — from Kenneth Branagh for Thor  (2011) to Taika Waititi for Thor: Ragnarok (2017), Cate Shortland for Black Widow  (2021), Ryan Coogler for Black Panther  (2018), and Destin Daniel Cretton for Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings  (2021) — and not all of them manage to always get it right while putting their signature spin on things. From all the MCU movies released this year, Shang-Chi  is the one that gets the best results. But I feel the scale there, at least in terms of characters, was smaller.

I didn’t have any deep breakthrough moments watching the movie the way I had with previous Zhao films, other than thinking immortality sucks. It’s hard to imprint a movie with a filmmaker’s brand when they need to follow so many of Marvel’s guidelines and keep the inevitable sequels in mind. But I’m still looking forward to more Sersi and company in Eternals 2.


ghost rider hell charger movie

18 Demonic Films to Stoke Your Satanic Panic

Movies to watch while your mother sews socks in hell..

Image for article titled 18 Demonic Films to Stoke Your Satanic Panic

Demons can be a little hard to define, and sometimes in horror the term is us ed as a catch-all for anything that isn’t a ghost, werewolf, witch, vampire, or other readily definable monster. Satan is sometimes in the mix , but only sometimes.

The one constant, at least in the movies: A demon is an independent entity up to no good. It generally manifests from some other place that may or may not be what some religions think of as h ell; often, they can possess us poor mortals and force us to do their bidding and/or say very bad swears. Sometimes they’re horrific in appearance (who’s to judge?), though they can also look a bit like Megan Fox, or dress in a very smart top hat and cape like our gentle friend the Babadook . Though they typically present as pure evil, the most interesting movies tend to suggest that the real demons are the metaphorical ones inside of us all . W hether the power of Christ compels you to open HBO Max or you’re feeling like it’s an excellent day for an exorcism, here are a handful of demonic films to stoke your satanic panic in the lead- up to Halloween .

Night of the Demon (1957)

Ambiguity elevates Night of the Demon , helping to make of it something a bit more than its lurid title (and budget) would suggest. Based on an M. R. James story and directed by the great Jacques Tourneur ( Cat People ), it tells of an American psychologist tasked with investigating a Satanic cult in England and helping determine if its members are culpable in a handful of deaths. Though it employs a simple but effective demon special effect, the film never really tips its hand: either the cult is summoning actual demons, or they’re manipulating their victims into believing that they are. Ultimately, it doesn’t much matter; the outcome is the same. ( Martin Scorsese put together a list of his 11 favorite scary movies for The Daily Beast a few years back, and this one made the cut .)

Where to stream: AMC+, Fandor

The Exorcist (1973)

Well obviously, though i t’s tempting to give this spot to the surprisingly good Exorcist III , if only to draw attention to that quieter but very smart sequel. B ut no, there’s a reason William Friedkin’s classic remains the ne plus ultra of demonic possession films : equalled on occasion, perhaps, but certainly never eclipsed . So many of its best scenes have been imitated and parodied for so long that they may have lost some of their power to shock, but the overall experience is as raw and disturbing as ever it was.

Burnt Offerings (1977)

Look, it’s a great deal: a giant, if slightly creepy, old mansion comes up for rent just as you and your family find yourselves in need of a break from city life. The admittedly weird owners are letting the place go for the whole summer for a song, and its remote location means that you won’t be bothered by anything or anyone. What’s the catch, you ask? Well, you’re just going to have to feed mother, who refuses to leave her cozy nook in the attic—but she’s Academy Award- winning screen legend Eileen Heckart! Seriously, what could go wrong?

Though the set-up is stock, the movie builds slowly and goes in some unexpected directions (seriously, never agree to feed your Airbnb host ’s mother). Dark Shadows creator Dan Curtis directed and co-wrote , and the cast is pretty amazing: not just Heckart, but Karen Black, Oliver Reed, Burgess Meredith, and (deep in her horror-movie phase) Ms. Bette Davis herself appear .

Where to stream: AMC+

The Beyond (1981)

The plot of The Beyond is, well, rather beside the point...but there’s something about a woman who inherits a New Orleans hotel that happens to sit on the gateway to hell. (In this real estate market, probably still worth it.) The selling point here is the involvement of director Lucio Fulci, concentrating all of his weirdest, goriest instincts into a brisk 90 minutes of oddly translated dialogue and cross-continental location work.

Where to stream: Shudder, Kanopy

Evil Dead II (1987)

I was tempted to put the gnarlier original here, and it would very much fit, but instead will let the slightly more polished sequel stand in for the entire series— including the more overtly comic Army of Darkness and even the more serious (but surprisingly good) 2013 reboot. This one, aside from being the cornerstone of the unlikely franchise, also nails down the mythology around the H.P. Lovecraft-inspired evil book the Necronomicon as well as the deadites, the parasitic demons who both possess human bodies and feed on souls.

Where to stream: HBO Max

Black Roses (1988)

Before vaccine microchips, parents worried about Satan lurking in the grooves of their kids’ heavy metal LPs. And pretty much everywhere else—people in the ‘ 80s were very worried about Satan. Thank goodness we’re beyond believing in whackadoo nonsense. Anyway. In Black Roses , the title band comes to a sleepy town and quickly wins over the initially apprehe nsive local parents with its utter squareness. Bad for them, because that’s just the lead-up to a series of increasingly metal performances that bring out the devil in the local teens. As a piece of filmmaking, this one is objectively pretty bad—but the original soundtrack, done by a bunch of the guys from King Kobra, is great, and feeds into the fun throwback vibe that makes it a fun watch .

Where to stream: Shudder

Def by Temptation (1990)

Two friends (Kadeem Hardison and writer/director James Bond III, no relation ) reunite in New York City. One is an actor living his best life in the city, while the other is deeply religious but in the midst of a crisis of faith. Into his dark night of the soul steps a succubus on the hunt for unfaithful men to punish—though, truth be told, she’s not all that picky. The stylish, jazz and hip-hop- infused film is a bloody, sex-filled classic of ‘ 90s Black-led horror.

Where to stream: Shudder, AMC+

Jacob’s Ladder (1990)

Satan’s minion s are often deployed in the service of metaphor , but rarely more explicitly so than in Adrian Lyne’s story of a troubled Vietnam veteran (Tim Robbins) who finds his life increasingly disrupted by demonic entities. It’s a experience that’s almost as emotionally exhausting for the viewer as it is for the lead character, and I mean that as a compliment: This is a well-acted character study with a heavy side existential dread—and a gut punch of an ending, even once you know the fabled twist .

Where to stream: fuboTV, Epix

Nightbreed (1990)

Clive Barker’s fantasy revolves round the blood of the demon Baphomet, deity to the Nightbreed and the being whose blood grants access to their underground society. Craig Sheffer gladly partakes while escaping a series of murders that he’s pretty sure he committed. Barker’s “what if monsters were good and people are bad” parable is a little on the nose, perhaps, but as a dark fairytale, it works, and especially as a riff on queerness. ( For a more straightforward horror experience, you can always opt for Barker’s Hellraiser , with its demon-adjacent cenobites.)

Where to stream: Shudder, Peacock, Shudder, VRV

Demon Knight (1995)

It’s no art film, but Demon Knight (aka Tales From the Crypt Presents: Demon Knight ) is a fun survivors-under-siege action/horror movie with Billy Zane as a powerful demon on the hunt for an ancient key capable of triggering the apocalypse (he plays the role with just a hair less camp than he’d br ing to Titanic a couple years later). Cinematographer and long-time Spike Lee-collaborator Ernest Dickerson directs the film with plenty of style and great practical effects, and it’s always fun to watch Jada Pinkett Smith kick ass.

Where to stream: Starz

Constantine (2005)

Bringing Keanu Reeves in to play the comics’ quintessentially British demon hunter was...a choice, as was stripping him of most of his politics. Nevermind. He ’s not the comic book character, but nobody can keep a straight face throughout a demonic possession action movie like Reeves. And this is an action movie, first and foremost, but a well-made and generally entertaining one that’s developed a bit of a cult following. Typically, demons in films have the upper hand, and, if they’re overcome, it’s just barely. Constantine lets us imagine a scenario in which The Exorcist is also John Wick , angels look like Tilda Swinton, and Satan is a schlubby Peter Stormare

Where to stream: HBOMax

Noroi: The Curse (2005)

Though it came out in Japan in 2005, Noroi didn’t get American release until years later, by which point found footage-style movies had become so ubiquitous (and developed such a mixed reputation) that it didn’t make much of a splash. Luckily, this one’s finally getting its moment in the sun via an official US release on Shudder. The premise involves documentary filmmaker Masafumi Kobayashi’s efforts to film and understand a series of strange occurrences that tie, somehow, to a demon named Kagutaba. H is footage is presented as a completed documentary by a professional journalist, so we avoid a lot of the traditional shaky-cam shenanigans. The movie’s on the long side, and its brand of slow build isn’t for everyone, but assembles the disparate pieces of its central mystery with care , building to a climax that feels both unexpected and i nevitable.

Jennifer’s Body (2009)

Jennifer’s Body flopped on its initial release b ack in 2009, in part for reasons that only underscore the movie’s themes: while writer Diablo Cody’s follow-up to Juno was intended as a feminist riff on high school horror, it was marketed as a showcase for Megan Fox’s hotness. The story of two friends, one mousy and the other a deadly succubus, is told entirely from a female perspective (still rare for a slasher movie), and the movie’s darkly funny dialogue is a cut above. It’s mixed reputation is exemplified in the places you can currently stream it: It’s available on both the jumble sale that it IMDb TV and the highly cura ted, definitely highbrow Criterion Channel.

Where to stream: The Criterion Channel, IMDb TV

Insidious (2010)

Part of the one-two punch of James Wan’s old-school haunted house revival (along with the even more successful Conjuring series ), Insidious has a couple of things that set it apart: first, a clever, pseudo-scientific internal mythology suggesting that the demonic creatures haunting the central family don’t come from a literal hell but rather a particularly funky parallel universe (a “fact” used to fun effect in the sequel). Second, i t’s also got the great Lin Shaye, who takes over entirely as the series progresses in her role as Elise Rainier, one of the most quietly formidable characters in horror, and definitely the woman you’d want to call if your house were possessed by other-dimensional demons.

Where to stream: Sling TV

The Babadook (2014)

To some audiences, The Babadook is the story of stressed out Amelia, trying to raise her son following the death of her husband even as the titular demonic entity gradually encroaches on their lives, past trauma and the trials of single motherhood made horrific flesh . To other viewers, Mr. Babadook is a nattily dressed avatar for queerness (jazz hands always at the ready), brought into existence when Amelia discovers a book about the entity on her son’s shelf. Destroy the book and suppress all she likes, Amelia will never quite banish the idea from her son’s innocent little life . Good try though mom!

Under the Shadow (2016)

Unlike the often cute depictions of genies in western films, traditional jinns are a bit more formidable—though neither inherently good nor evil, they represent a class of being apart from humanity. And when they’re bad, they’re very, very bad. Set during the War of the Cities in 1980s Iran, Babak Anvari’s unusually scary film blends supernatural horror with daily life in war-torn Tehran.

Where to stream: Netflix, Kanopy

Hereditary (2018)

Every few years a horror movie breaks through the critical opprobrium that so often attaches to the genre generally—usually one with just the right combination of arthouse gloss and uniqueness. Prestige horror, it’s sometimes called— and the movies selected for praise are often fairly tame, even if well-acted and directed. Hereditary , on the other hand, is absolutely bonkers , and I say that with tremendous enthusiasm . It’s not a good movie to know too much about going in , except that it revolves around a family that seems to be both literally cursed, as well as afflicted with generational mental illness. There’s a demon king in there somewhere too , but again, best to go in not knowing too much, so it can really knock your head off.

Where to stream: fuboTV, Showtime, Kanopy

Daniel Isn’t Real (2019)

Look, we all have imaginary friends (right?), but when it gets to the point that your invisible pal convinces you to try to kill your mom , maybe it’s time to rethink that relationship. Young Luke does just that, locking away “Daniel” for years , until the pressures of college and his mother’s deteriorating mental state lead him to seek solace in his cool, confident alter ego. If saying so here isn’t a spoiler, it turns out that Daniel is a bit more than just a manifestation of Luke’s inner turmoil, but the movie nonetheless makes a decent stab at dramatizing the spiraling loss of control and vulnerability related to certain forms of mental illness.

Where to stream: Prime Video, Shudder, Tubi, Kanopy, AMC+, The Roku Channel

  • Cast & crew

GHOST RIDER HELL CHARGER on agents of shield

  • Episode aired Oct 4, 2016

Christopher M. Rutkowski in 1970 Dodge Charger R/T - FAST, FURIOUS and OFF-ROAD, FURIOUS 7 (2015)

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The recent release of the book "Marvel Studios' The Marvel Cinematic Universe: An Official Timeline" requires a lot of analysis. Members of WikiProject:Timeline team are working on editing pages in response to the information revealed in the book. If you wish to contribute, please do not immediately edit these pages, and instead visit the Timeline Discussion.

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Hell Charger

  • View history

The Hell Charger is a modified black 1969 Dodge Charger belonging to Robbie Reyes . The Hell Charger bears a California license plate 299 ZXB.

  • 1.1 Regular Car
  • 1.2 Ghost Rider's Car
  • 1.3 Stored and Reclaimed
  • 2 Capabilities
  • 3 Appearances
  • 4 Behind the Scenes
  • 5 References
  • 6 External Links

History [ ]

Regular car [ ].

Before Robbie Reyes became Ghost Rider, the Hell Charger was a regular 1969 Dodge Charger owned by Eli Morrow . Morrow used notably this car to go to work in Momentum Labs .

HellCharger Accident

The Charger is damaged in an accident

Unbeknownst to Morrow, however, the car was also used by his nephew Robbie for underground night races. While readying to leave for a race against a Fifth Street Loco , Robbie was spotted by his brother Gabe , who he convinced to join him for the race. On their way, they were ambushed by the Fifth Street Locos who had been hired by Joseph Bauer to target Morrow. Although Robbie tried to drive away, they suffered a heavy accident which damaged the car. While Gabe was trapped in the overthrown vehicle, he saw an individual kneel to his seemingly deceased brother, who was reanimated seconds later by becoming the new Ghost Rider. [1]

Ghost Rider's Car [ ]


The Hell Charger charges during the Ambush on the Aryan Brotherhood

With Eli Morrow 's arrest, Ghost Rider took the Dodge Charger for his own. He upgraded it so that it would be more fitting to his powers and soon became known all across Los Angeles as demonic being riding a flaming car. Ghost Rider notably took his Hell Charger for an Ambush on the Aryan Brotherhood . During the attack, R. Moore used a rocket launcher on the car, but it landed back on its wheels and remained undamaged.

Ghost Rider captured T. Mitchell and sequestrated him in El Monte Junk and Salvage . After interrogating him, Ghost Rider angrily drove the car onto Mitchell to kill him. While he prepared to leave the junkyard, he encountered Quake , which eventually led to a duel between the two vigilantes. Ghost Rider defeated Quake and then left the junkyard with the Hell Charger. [2]


Quake tries to cling to the Hell Charger

Quake returned to see Reyes at Canelo's Auto and Body the day after their duel. When they got alone, Reyes knocked Quake unconscious and tied her up to a chair. When she mentioned the name of Momentum Labs , Reyes lashed out of the place and took his Hell Charger away to the laboratory in Pasadena . Quake tried to follow him by jumping onto the car, but Reyes ejected her out. He later found Quake again and agreed to associate with her. As a result, Quake joined Reyes in the Hell Charger. [3]

Reyes and Quake drove across Los Angeles , intending to visit Reyes' uncle Eli Morrow at the South Ridge Penitentiary . They briefly stopped at a Roxxon Gas Station to get some fuel. When the Blackout Attack occurred, Reyes drove the Hell Charger to find his brother Gabe , who was being threatened by thugs. One of them approached the Hell Charger and put his hands on it, prompting Robbie to imbue it with heat so it would burn the thug's hands. Once the thugs were defeated thanks to Quake, Reyes drove the Hell Charger to the Reyes Residence , where he left Quake and Gabe before departing for the night. [4]

1969 Charger & 1962 Corvette

The Hell Charger racing against L.O.L.A.

Reyes eventually went to visit his uncle alone. While leaving the car-park with the Hell Charger, he was recognized by Alphonso Mackenzie , who had met him at the Momentum laboratory. Phil Coulson and Mackenzie chased the Hell Charger through Los Angeles until Reyes' violently bumped into a cloaked Quinjet , knocking him out. Reyes and the Hell Charger were then taken aboard the Zephyr One , where Mackenzie expressed his admiration towards the car, although Reyes demanded that he did not touch it. [5]


Robbie Reyes accompanies Quake in the Hell Charger

When Reyes was temporarily trapped between two dimensions, the Spirit of Vengeance felt dragged down into the Hell Dimension and transferred itself to Mackenzie, who angrily left the Zephyr One much to his colleague's surprise. Quake took the Hell Charger to chase Mackenzie and unbeknownst to her, Reyes was sitting next to her in the car, albeit in his transdimensional condition, instructing her to take care of the vehicle. As Quake briefly lost track on Mackenzie, Reyes furiously instructed to go left, and although she could not hear him, the car seemingly somewhat responded by activating the left turn signal. Thanks to that, Quake managed to find the Chinatown Crew Hideout which she stormed while still driving the car. [6]

The Hell Charger later returned to the Zephyr One until Ghost Rider seemingly permanently disappeared during the Battle at the Chinatown Crew Headquarters , leaving the car without a proper owner. [7]

Stored and Reclaimed [ ]

HellCharger Attack Aida

Ghost Rider drives the Hell Charger to Aida 's hideout

Following Ghost Rider 's disappearance, the Hell Charger was taken to a S.H.I.E.L.D. facility. However, Ghost Rider eventually returned from the Hell Dimension to bring back the Darkhold and Aida . He reclaimed his car and drove it to the warehouse where Aida and her Life-Model Decoys were hiding. After the attack, Daisy Johnson came to find Ghost Rider, who put his Hell Charger in the Zephyr One . Ghost Rider later returned into Hell, once again leaving his car behind him. [8]

Capabilities [ ]

  • Enhanced Durability : Hell Charger can withstand attacks that would heavily damage or destroy regular cars. It was able to endure a hit from an RPG, which launched the car into the air, and to crash into a Quinjet at full speed without sustaining damage. However, this only happens as long as Robbie Reyes is Ghost Rider.

TG Hell Charger Infobox

Hell Charger's engine and wheels emitting fire

  • Fire Generation : The Hell Charger's tires and engine are able to generate fire. The vehicle's surface can be heated up at will.

Appearances [ ]

Behind the scenes [ ].

  • Actor Gabriel Luna nicknamed the car Lucy , for Lucifer. [9]

References [ ]

Transparent Endgame Logo

  • ↑ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.: 4.06: The Good Samaritan
  • ↑ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.: 4.01: The Ghost
  • ↑ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.: 4.02: Meet the New Boss
  • ↑ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.: 4.03: Uprising
  • ↑ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.: 4.04: Let Me Stand Next to Your Fire
  • ↑ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.: 4.07: Deals With Our Devils
  • ↑ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.: 4.08: The Laws of Inferno Dynamics
  • ↑ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.: 4.22: World's End
  • ↑ Gabriel Luna on Instagram

External Links [ ]


  • 1 He Who Remains
  • 2 Miss Minutes
  • 3 Ravonna Renslayer

Marvel Database

  • Tradd Moore/Creator
  • Earth-616/Vehicles
  • Active Vehicles
  • 2014 Vehicle Debuts
  • Automobiles

Hell Charger

  • View history
  • 3.1 References

When imbued with the mystical powers of the Ghost Rider , Eli Morrow 's 1969 Dodge Charger was transformed into the Hell Charger . [1]

All-New Ghost Rider Vol 1 2 Textless

Like the Hell Cycle , it was impervious to conventional munitions, [2] capable of instantaneous self-repair, [3] Hellfire generation, [4] incredible ramming power, [2] and ghosting through matter. [5] The ride can act as a medical unit by fusing it's cables to the transformed Roberto, effectively healing him whenever he needs the pick-me-up. [6]

The Hell Charger is an unstoppable monster of a machine on any street, and as if that wasn’t enough, this haunted ride acts as storage, housing any number of Hell-blazing weapons for the Rider’s usage, and a central hub for Shadow Porting . [1]

Robbie Reyes has also utilized his ride as a bloodhound to track technology from the remains of a Dark Celestial in order to locate the recently kidnapped Captain America . [7] When the Avengers confronted the Hulk , the Hell Charger was thrown through a house before it was used to transport a wounded Thor for medical care. [8]

  • 120 appearance(s) of Hell Charger
  • 1 appearance(s) in handbook(s) of Hell Charger
  • 6 minor appearance(s) of Hell Charger
  • 5 mention(s) of Hell Charger
  • 2 mention(s) in handbook(s) of Hell Charger
  • 127 image(s) of Hell Charger

Links and References

  • ↑ 1.0 1.1 All-New Ghost Rider #1
  • ↑ 2.0 2.1 All-New Ghost Rider #2
  • ↑ All-New Ghost Rider #4
  • ↑ Avengers (Vol. 8) #2
  • ↑ All-New Ghost Rider #3
  • ↑ Avengers (Vol. 8) #29
  • ↑ Avengers (Vol. 8) #3 – 4
  • ↑ Immortal Hulk #7
  • 1 Cindy Moon (Earth-616)
  • 2 Anti-Venom (Symbiote) (Earth-616)
  • 3 Scream (Symbiote) (Earth-616)

DF Media

Ghost Rider Hell Charger

Screen Rant

The ghost rider’s charger is officially a spaceship (for real).

Ghost Rider Robbie Reyes is on his first space mission with the Avengers - and his iconic ‘69 Dodge Charger is apparently up to the task!

Warning: SPOILERS for  Avengers #27

One of the perks to being a superhero is that occasionally the job comes with a cool car, and such is the case with Marvel’s own spirit of vengeance, Ghost Rider (AKA Robbie Reyes). Dubbed the Hell Charger, Robbie’s 1969 Dodge Charger can generate demonic flames, self-repair, ghost through matter, track dark energies like a bloodhound, and most recently in the pages of Avengers #27 can also burn rubber in the the cold void of outer space.

Though becoming an astronaut typically takes years of training, when Captain America finds himself shorthanded for a mission to investigate trouble at a Shi’ar prison galaxy it’s all hands on deck. While some of Cap’s star crew include Avengers who have previously ventured into the far reaches of space (including Captain Marvel, Thor, and even the daywalking vampire Blade), Robbie Reyes admits prior to the start of the mission that up until a few months ago he’d never even left Los Angeles, let alone Earth’s orbit. Ghost Rider’s reaction to his first space mission is a mix of youthful exuberance and mild terror (with occasional vomiting). Needless to say, Reyes brought his muscle car from hell along for the ride.

Related: Every X-Men Superhero Who Was ALSO An Avenger

But Robbie isn’t the only member of the team (relatively) unaccustomed to space travel, as Cap also recruited former Avenger Black Widow (AKA Natasha Romanoff) to the mission. While preparing for their voyage to Ravenstarr maximum-security prison, a puzzled Romanoff asked Cap “Is that Ghost Rider kid really taking his car into space?” It’s an odd question considering any fan of Agents of SHIELD can attest that the Hell Charger is no ordinary jalopy. And when their fact-finding mission goes to hell, Black Widow quickly learns why Ghost Rider never leaves his wheels behind. By the end of the issue, Reyes had the pedal to the metal as he raced through the emptiness of space with Romanoff and Blade (who is dying) riding shotgun—with a certain shiny-skinned cosmic surfer chasing their tail.

Avengers #27 serves as part 1 of writer Jason Aaron and artist Ed McGuinness’s “Starbrand Reborn” saga , where they will introduce the new wielder of the star-shaped cosmic mark that gives its bearer the power to annihilate entire planets like a Dragon Ball villain. Its previous bearer, college student Kevin Conner, went crazy and confronted Ghost Rider in a fight that left the previous Starbrand dead and looking for a new host. Believing the new Starbrand might somehow be involved in the riot on Ravenstarr, Cap took his team of heroes on a space mission that very quickly turned dire.

Not long after entering the prison galaxy, the Avengers find themselves snared in a magnetic web and under constant siege by a wave of enemies. Blade, though immune to the effects of Earth’s sun, is slowly dying under a red star. And while their ship’s life support systems quickly die out, a Brood-mutated Thor slowly transforms into a bloodthirsty monster. In a last ditch effort to save the crew, Captain Marvel and Ghost Rider leave the ship to search for help. While Captain Marvel is certainly no stranger to free-flying through the cosmos, Reyes is an astro noob—but that didn’t stop him from peeling out through space in his demonic Dodge like Vin Diesel in a Fast and the Furious movie. Laws of physics be damned!

Robbie Reyes isn’t like his predecessors who share the title of Ghost Rider . In a race against former Ghost Rider and current king of Hell Johnny Blaze, Reyes proudly declared that, unlike those who came before him, he’s a rider who never rides alone. Robbie beat Blaze in Avengers #25 with significant help from his friends, and in doing so exorcised the Hell Charger from demonic possession. Now the fiendish muscle car is returning the favor by being the slickest ride to recklessly speed through the galaxy since the Millennium Falcon.

More: The Ghost Rider [SPOILER] is Dead in Marvel Comics

Ghost Rider's Hell Charger Is More Important Than Anyone Knew

Avengers just revealed that Robbie Reyes' Hell Charger vehicle is much more important to the Ghost Rider's life than anyone knew.

WARNING: The following contains spoilers for Avengers #29, by Jason Aaron, Ed McGuinness, Paco Medina, Mark Morales, Jason Keith and VC's Cory Petit, on sale now.

When Robbie Reyes joined the Avengers, no one knew how powerful he really was. Throughout his time with the team, we've seen glimpses of the All-New Ghost Rider's power, and veteran heroes like Captain Marvel have even said that he's special.

For someone who's already wielded a flaming Celestial and even rode the Silver Surfer's board , that's not an understatement. This Spirit of Vengeance is already shaping up to be stronger than Marvel's most famous Ghost Riders like Johnny Blaze and Danny Ketch. And in Avengers #28, we get some more insight into his vehicle, the Hell Charger. In the process, we learn it's more of a necessity to his arsenal than first assumed.

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The Avengers are investigating a Shi'ar prison break which draws several cosmic figures into the field of battle. The Silver Surfer's fellow ex-Heralds, Terrax and Firelord, are tussling with Earth's Mightiest Heroes, which include a Brood-infected Thor, as they want to get their hands on a mysterious new Starbrand. After Robbie killed the last Starbrand, the Avengers think it's their duty to make sure the new Starbrand isn't turned into a weapon of mass destruction. However, these Heralds and the Shi'ar's leader, Gladiator, have other plans for the avatar.

After battling with the Surfer, Robbie is beaten badly, and he falls back when his Avengers squad suits up to ensure that they're not taken out by alien inmates when they crash into an alien prison. Blade has a Man-Thing suit on while Black Widow unleashes her War Widow costume, but Robbie isn't much help since he's charging up. While the Rider is out cold, we see the car's cords coming out of the dashboard and plugging directly into Robbie's mind. Blade realizes this is how this Ghost Rider heals, and it paints the Hell Charger in a light very different from other Riders' means of transport.

RELATED: Marvel's Future Ghost Rider is the Terminator With Daddy Issues

Traditionally, Ghost Riders regenerate thanks to the power of the Spirit of Vengeance that lives within them, regardless of their mode of transportation. However, the Hell Charger apparently has a much closer link to Robbie, acting as a source of life and boosting his energy levels while he's unconscious. We've already seen this vehicle speeding across water and flying through space, so it clearly isn't just another vehicle for the Ghost Rider.

With all of its abilities, the Hell Charger is starting to look like the best ride we've ever seen a Ghost Rider use. However, it's worth noting that Robbie's evil uncle, Eli, had his soul trapped in the car, and it's not clear if being exposed to that negative spirit will have a corrupting effect on Robbie. Although Robbie still seems like himself for the moment, there's no telling if this could cause more trouble down the line. But for now at least, this fast and furious Hell Charger is the best copanion a Ghost Rider could ask for.

NEXT: Avengers: Black Widow Puts Her War Widow Armor to the Ultimate Test

Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Ghost Rider "Hell Charger"

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Original Kit:

1969 dodge charger r/t, revell-monogram (kit #85-2546).

Buy this kit at eBay

Despite being one of the few people who legitimately enjoyed Ghost Rider , I still prefer cars to bikes. The Hell Cycle is cool and all, just not something I planned to spend any time scratchbuilding. Then Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. went with Robbie Reyes and his '69 Charger for their Ghost Rider, and I immediately started work on a companion for Lola .

The chassis was modified to include the rear suspension risers provided in the '68 2-in-1 version of the kit, and the rear end was upgraded with scratchbuilt traction bars and coilovers as per the prop car. I also added a custom differential cover made from styrene and a resin copy of the 3¾" Ghost Rider action figure head. There's no reason for it other than the sizing looked right and I thought it would be a cool addition. The tailpipes are more of the same chrome tubing I used on the Fuzzmobile , attached to the stock kit exhaust with custom aluminum sleeves. Wheels were taken from Revell's '37 Ford Coupe Street Rod with tires from my parts box.

Inside, the front seats were replaced with a set of later buckets I had in my parts box, the steering wheel was a PE spider with a custom wire rim, and I added a scratchbuilt shifter, fire extinguisher, and A/C vents. Everything was then painted semigloss black with flocked floors.

The body looks mostly stock, but did need several extra details to match the show. I started with Revell's '68 body so I wouldn't have to remove the vinyl top texture or corner marker lights. I then shaved off the fender trim, modified the front bumper to remove the bumperettes, cut a hole in the hood for the supercharger, added a front spoiler from AMT's '71 Charger, and removed the trunk lid. Everything was painted Tamiya TS-14 black and clearcoated, with flat black used for the trim, wipers, and other small details. With Revell's stubborn refusal to include a second sideview mirror still going strong, I used a set of Johan repros from Modelhaus. The windows were a unique challenge: since the side windows would be visible edge-on and the openings were huge, my usual methods of laminating plastic , painting the inside of the glass , or using Tamiya Smoke were out. After doing a lot of online searching and making a few phone calls to plastics companies, I finally found a source for thin tinted plastic sheets and used those in place of the kit supplied side and rear windows.

Though a lot of work went into the whole kit, the real feature of this model is the engine. Or, more accurately, the supercharger...the rest of the engine was pretty much a detailed build of the Hemi racing option from the Revell '68 Charger with an automatic transmission from Morgan Automotive Detail and the A/C option from AMT's '71 Charger kit.

I wanted to do something to really show off the Ghost Rider's power, but as people smarter than me have pointed out , plastic flames have their limitations. Real fire moves and changes in a way that just can't be captured by a static element. Then I started thinking about what it would look like just before a "flame on," and had an idea to use LEDs to indicate the moment just before full combustion. Reyes' ride often started showing its hellfire around the top of the engine, so the blower hat seemed like the perfect place to insert some lighting effects. I ended up getting a pair of "candle flicker" LEDS—one red, one yellow—from Evil Mad Scientist and inserting them into the blower so the tips stuck through into the hat. By running the wiring through the back of the engine and firewall, then down the sides of the interior, I was able to put the battery and switch in the trunk so the rest of the model could be fully detailed with minimal intrusion on the rest of the model. The result was exactly what I wanted: a fiery glow appearing through the butterfly valves and around the seams of the supercharger indicating imminent vengeance.


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