This superhero is back in a reboot that features both new faces and familiar fights. Tom Holland wears the suit, but Michael Keaton owns the movie. - From https://www.nytimes.com/2017/06/29/movies/spider-man-homecoming-review.html?src=twr&smid=tw-nytimes&smtyp=cur
By MANOHLA DARGISJUNE 29, 2017 Sony’s latest Spider-Man movie is kind of like the first and fourth, even if it’s hard to keep track of what happened when in this on-and-off again series.
The movie isn’t visually distinctive over all, and while some of the better action scenes stick low to the ground, as when Spider-Man crashes through suburban backyards and plays bumper cars with trash cans, the airborne special-effects scenes are disappointingly lackluster, particularly in the age of ambitious, eye-stroking diversions like “Doctor Strange.” It’s hard to think of a single image in “Homecoming” that will transcend a first viewing the way that Peter and M.J.’s tender, topsy-turvy kiss did in Sam Raimi’s first “Spider-Man.” And then there’s Michael Keaton, who’s so very good in “Homecoming” that he suggests a future narrative path down which the older, more experienced Spider-Man might eventually go if ever allowed to truly grow up.
Keaton plays the Vulture, the regulation baddie, who after weaponizing some extraterrestrial leftovers has become a criminal mastermind, with the usual yelling, minions and death.
But the Vulture is also the biggest enemy facing Spider-Man, who — as this movie reminds you — is a working-class kid turned superhero.
The question is when Spidey really grows up, who will he fight for and why?