Since Hollywood pre-loads its summer roster with comic-derived blockbusters, we're already down to our last superhero.

Spider-Man: Homecoming arrives July 7, and after that, moviegoers might actually have to make do with reality, such as World War II. Case in point: Director Christopher Nolan, onetime director of a Batman trilogy, taking on Britain's desperate evacuation of France in Dunkirk (July 21).

Philadelphia's own Benny Boom directs the Tupac Shakur biopic All Eyez on Me, arriving June 16. Oscar-winner Kathryn Bigelow dramatizes the 1967 Detroit riots in Detroit Aug. 4. Also drawn from life, the probable sleeper hit The Big Sick. I say "sleeper" because it's about a stand-up comic (Kumail Nanjiani) who breaks up with his girlfriend (Zoe Kazan) at almost the exact moment she has a health scare and is placed in a medically induced coma, leaving him in charge of her care. He looks after her, realizes he loves her, bonds with her parents (Ray Romano, Holly Hunter), and yet knows that when she wakes up, she'll probably still hate his guts. It opens July 14.

Here are the summer movies, with all dates subject to change.

All Eyez on Me. Biopic of rap legend Tupac Shakur (Demetrius Shipp Jr.), directed by Benny Boom. With Kat Graham as Jada Pinkett, Danai Gurira as Afeni Shakur, and Jamal Woolard as Biggie Smalls. (June 16)

Cars 3. Race car Lightning McQueen (voice of Owen Wilson) is losing his edge, but a new coach/car (Nathan Fillion) helps him learn to compete against younger rivals. (June 16)

Rough Night. A bachelorette party gets out of hand after a male stripper dies. The cast includes Scarlett Johansson, Kate McKinnon, Zoe Kravitz, Jillian Bell, and Broad City's Ilana Glazer, and is helmed by Broad City director Lucia Aniello. (June 16)

Once Upon a Time in Venice. Venice Beach private eye (Bruce Willis) and buddy (John Goodman) go medieval on the guys who stole his dog. With Thomas Middleditch, Adam Goldberg. (June 16)

47 Meters Down. Two sisters (Mandy Moore, Claire Holt) find themselves trapped in a shark cage, running out of oxygen as great whites circle them. (June 16)

Manifesto. Cate Blanchett stars in each of 13 vignettes designed to capture the essence of noteworthy 20th century art movements. (June 16)

Beatriz at Dinner. A middle-class therapist (Salma Hayek) ends up attending a dinner of ultra-wealthy plutocrats (John Lithgow, Connie Britton), leading to class and culture clash. (June 16)

Kill Switch. Dan Stevens stars in the sci-fi drama about a pilot who must undertake a dangerous mission to save the universe. With Charity Wakefield and Berenice Marlohe. (June 16)

Transformers: The Last Knight. Promises, promises. Mark Wahlberg costars with Anthony Hopkins, who plays a robot historian seeking to figure out why the Transformers keep coming here. That makes two of us. (June 23)

The Beguiled. During the Civil War, young women (including Elle Fanning) take in a wounded soldier (Colin Farrell). Sofia Coppola remakes the 1970s Clint Eastwood curiosity. With Nicole Kidman and Kirsten Dunst. (June 23)

Chasing Trane. Music documentarian John Scheinfeld examines the life of jazz great John Coltrane, including his formative years in Philadelphia. (June 23)

The Hero. Sam Elliott is a aging star of movie westerns, stricken with disease, looking for one more great role. With John Offerman. (June 23)

Despicable Me 3. Continuing adventures of Gru, Lucy, and family continue with an interesting array of vocal talent — including Trey Parker, Julie Andrews, and Russell Brand. (June 30)

The House. Mom and dad (Will Ferrell and Amy Poehler) can't afford their daughter's tuition bills, so they start an illegal casino in their basement. (June 30)

Spider-Man: Homecoming. Tom Holland is the "new" Spider-Man, which returns Peter Parker to high school to start the whole thing over again. (July 7)

The Big Sick. Amazon saw this movie at Sundance and paid $12 million for it. A Pakistani American comedian (Kumail Nanjiani) falls for a non-Muslim woman (Zoe Kazan) and cares for her when she gets sick. Based on Nanjiani's real-life relationship with Emily Gordon. (July 14)

War for the Planet of the Apes. Apes are in charge. Andy Serkis plays everybody who is not Woody Harrelson or Steve Zahn. (July 14)

Wish Upon. In this horror movie, a teen girl (Joey King) gets a magical music box from her weirdo dad (Ryan Phillipe) and wish fulfillment turns ugly. (July 14)

13 Minutes. The true story of Georg Elser, who in 1939 enacted an elaborate plot to kill Hitler and nearly succeeded. (July 14)

Dunkirk. Christopher Nolan directs this account of the WWII evacuation of British troops from Dunkirk. With Tom Hardy, Kenneth Branagh. (July 21)

Valerian and the City of  a Thousand Planets. Luc Besson adapts a popular graphic novel. With Dane DeHaan and Cara Delevingne. (July 21)

Girls' Trip. This Malcolm Lee comedy follows four friends (Queen Latifah, Regina Hall, Jada Pinkett Smith, Tiffany Haddish) to New Orleans for the Essence Festival and some high jinks. (July 21)

Atomic Blonde. From the John Wick creative team, the story of a British agent (Charlize Theron) who investigates the murder of a fellow agent in Berlin. (July 28)

An Inconvenient Truth: Truth to Power. A sequel to the award-winning documentary about climate change and other threats to the environment. (July 28)

The Emoji Movie. Animated movie about what goes on inside a cellphone. Voices of James Corden, Maya Rudolph. (July 28)

The Dark Tower. Based on the Stephen King books about a gunslinger (Idris Elba) with access to multiple dimensions. Envisioned as an ambitious trilogy connected with a television series. With Matthew McConaughey. (Aug. 4)

Landline. Sisters (Jenny Slate, Abby Quinn) try to find out if Dad (John Turturro) is having an affair, while keeping the investigation from their mother (Edie Falco). (Aug. 4)

Step. Documentary about a step dance team  in Baltimore's inner city that helps young women strive and achieve in a troubled environment. (Aug. 4)

Detroit. Kathryn Bigelow directs John Boyega, Jason Mitchell, and Anthony Mackie in this account of the 1967 Detroit riots. (Aug. 4)

Ingrid Goes West. Aubrey Plaza plays a mentally unstable woman who becomes obsessed with a woman (Elizabeth Olsen) popular on social media. (Aug. 4)

Glass Castle. Based on the best-selling memoir by Jeannette Walls, based on her unusual upbringing, starring Brie Larson and Woody Harrelson. (Aug. 11)

The Only Living Boy in New York. A young man becomes involved with his father's mistress (Kate Beckinsale). Co-starring Jeff Bridges and Pierce Brosnan. (Aug. 11)

Wind River. Writer Taylor Sheridan (Hell or High Water) directs this mystery about murder on an Indian reservation, starring Jeremy Renner, Elizabeth Olsen, and Jon Bernthal. (Aug. 11)

The Hitman's Bodyguard. Buddy comedy about a security specialist (Ryan Reynolds) assigned to guard a hit man (Samuel L. Jackson) who's sitting on information that makes him the world's leading assassination target. (Aug. 18)

Nut Job 2: Nutty By Nature. Surly Squirrel (Will Arnett) battles an evil mayor who wants to turn his park into a commercial development. (Aug. 18)

Patti Cake$. In North Jersey, a young white woman (Danielle MacDonald) tries to make it as a rapper. (Aug. 18)