Every Suit Confirmed For Spider-Man: Far From Home
Here's all the suits Spider-Man uses in Spider-Man: Far From Home? Traditionally, Spider-Man would only wear one or two costumes per movie, but in the MCU his options have vastly increased to the point in Far From Home where he uses four different suits.
Every new outing for the webhead tends to bring with it some variation or other on his costuming, and Far From Home is no exception. From a classic Spider-Man look to the super-advanced Iron Spider suit from Avengers: Infinity War and Endgame - along with two new suits - the Spider-Man: Homecoming sequel will continue to add to Peter Parker's now very extensive heroic wardrobe.
Here are all the suits that fans can expect to see in Spider-Man: Far From Home.
Last updated: July 1, 2019
Original Stark Suit
In a twist from the norm, Marvel Studios didn't have Peter Parker make his own suit for his Marvel Cinematic Universe debut in Captain America: Civil War, as has been tradition. While he had constructed a sort of proto-costume, Tony Stark gives Peter his first “proper” suit, a technologically advanced version of the well-known blue-and-red attire synonymous with the hero. Upgrading Parker's skills and abilities across the board, the gift also came with the benefit of equipping the teenager with the tools to help Tony fight against Captain America.
This is the same costume we see in Spider-Man: Homecoming, ingratiating the suit into the formal MCU canon as Spider-Man's standard look going forward. Peter struggled to get the grips with the array of options the suit came with, longing for a more streamlined affair before adapting and evolving as a hero. In the Spider-Man: Far From Home, Aunt May sneaks it onto Peter's luggage as he'd left it at home, hoping to enjoy his European school trip as a normal teenager and not as a masked vigilante fighting for justice. Sadly, things are never that simple, and trouble finds Parker in short order.
Iron Spider Suit
The Iron Spider suit was first seen at the end of Spider-Man: Homecoming, but Peter Parker rejected it along with the offer to officially become one of the Avengers. However, it wasn't long before he got to try it out, with Tony Stark deploying the suit to rescue Peter during the opening act of Avengers: Endgame. Like the Iron Man suit, the Iron Spider costume is armored and also comes with a collapsible helmet that allows Peter to breathe at high altitudes. As a bonus feature, it has metal spider legs that come out of the back and can be used for climbing or combat. In the trailers, it's Peter's default before leaving New York.
The stealth suit makes the jump to the big screen in Spider-Man: Far From Home. The design and concept is an amalgamation of various looks - the original stealth suit was created in the comics in 2011 for a battle against Hobgoblin, but this has more in common aesthetically with Spider-Man Noir and the black SHIELD suit in the Secret Wars comic story. After ominously gatecrashing Peter's holiday, Nick Fury hijacks the trip to enlist the young hero's help to bring down the villains, the Elementals, and work with Mysterio - and Nick supplies this new suit in the process.
The stealthy ware from the comics is for top-of-the-line covert operations. The mesh can provide both cloaking and sound canceling capabilities, making the wearer nigh undetectable by conventional means, and other powers include self-reparation and resistance to fire. However, in the movie the stealth suit is actually a lot more low-tech; as producer Eric Carroll explained, "We thought it was funny to for Nick Fury to give a suit to Spider-Man that was just basically a tactical black jacket with pants and then slap the glasses on." Tom Holland told us that the simple nature of the suit will force Peter to rely more on his powers rather than gadgetry.
The new formal addition to the Spider-Man oeuvre is the red-and-black suit, which Peter makes on the Stark Jet late on in the film for the final battle in London and keeps when returning to New York. Webbing between the shoulders and arms allows Peter to glide in the air, but other than that no other new additions are made clear.
Interesting enough, Spider-Man's original design by Steve Ditko was with a red and black suit. Like many comic book colors, the highlights got filled in with blue as you see in other black objects like Superman's hair. It wasn't until later that the blue highlights became more predominant and eventually became the default suit everyone knows.