The King’s Man – a prequel to the Kingsman establishment which previously featured Taron Egerton and Colin Firth – is arriving in films this September (hopefully) to tell the well-dress intelligence agency’s origin story.
Here’s all that you have to know about Kingsman prequel The King’s Man…
The Release Date
The King’s Man was at first set to release on November 15, 2019. Then it was pushed back to February 14, 2020. And now, for the last time, we expect it to have moved to September 16, 2020. The release date for Kingsman 3 is obscure. It has been deferred because of the delay in the arrival of the prequel. This seven-month move has left the fans sitting at the edge of their seats.
The King’s Man cast: Who’s in it?
The noteworthy cast for the prequel was affirmed when shooting began, and with the cast led by Ralph Fiennes and Trust star Harris Dickinson as a Kingsman agent and a British high schooler called Conrad, respectively.
Aaron Taylor-Johnson, Gemma Arterton, Rhys Ifans, Matthew Goode, Charles Dance, Stanley Tucci, Daniel Bruhl, Tom Hollander, Robert Aramayo and Djimon Hounsou are likewise in the cast. We don’t yet realize which characters they will play in the film.
The King’s Man Plot
The King’s Man will center around one of the first Kingsman recruits and his strategy to prevent the world from falling into mayhem on account of a unique gathering of villains.It’s reasonable The King’s Man will be set around 1913 or 1914, in view of what we know about the Kingsman mystery service from the first film just as this new summation. In the first film, Harry (Firth) discloses to Eggsy that Kingsman was established during World War I by a group of tailors who acquired immense fortunes from their wealthy British clients. If The King’s Man is going to show the origins of the association, at that point it will probably start during or right before the war and continue from that point. Beginning with World War I also ties in to the synopsis’ point where it mentions a group of “tyrants and criminal masterminds” organising a war for their own motivations, which implies there might be some clever retconning of history so as to make the occasions fit together.