The baffling existence of a Joker origin-story movie gets one thing right: For Warner Bros., getting the hell out of the DC Extended Universe is the right move. It’s busted, and the shocking failure of Justice League is proof enough. It’s no coincidence that the studio’s biggest success, Wonder Woman, spent 99 percent of its time ignoring the rest of DC’s bigger world.
DC’s heroes are so iconic, so mythic, that they allow themselves to be altered and bent in any form.
Warner Bros. should be making movies outside its current cinematic universe, even if its current cinematic universe wasn’t stinking up the place. Because this is a power that belongs specifically to DC, not Marvel, and is one of its comics’ biggest strengths.
DC has never shied away from telling stories outside of its comics’ continuity.
The business of heroes needs saving from the crushing weight of its own data. The Marvel team thinks they’ve built a solution: a massive database that uses graph theory to give fans a simple take on characters that span comics, movies, and video games. published on 11.27.13
Superman was the first superhero to introduce Americans to a new role for their government. Unlike the grandiose spectacle of the hero's current cinematic iterations, Superman's first appearance in
Turns out the company most known for rebooting has never rebooted.
It's simply a cross-interaction between the Higgs field and the Pym field!
Some time in the middle of Avengers: Age of Ultron, I came to terms with the fact that there will never be any more decent Marvel movies.
Two years ago, comic book writer Brian Vaughan and comic book artist Marcos Martin teamed up for a 10-volume series called The Private Eye, about a future in which society has abandoned the Internet due to "the Cloud" bursting. It's the year 2076, sixty years after everyone's secrets spilled out into the open, and no one wants to own a smartphone or commit anything to collective digital memory. The graphic novel's hero is a journalist who has to solve a murder (while deprived of the power of Googling) and thwart an evil TV executive. (Without Internet, television is thriving of course.)
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 2.5 License.
Do you never miss a new strip from xkcd? Read webcomics regularly? Or would you like to back up all the strips of your favorite website? Hopefully, the open source community has the solution: a command line program to download all your favorite webcomics from your terminal. Before we begin, remember that you should keep Continue reading...
The business of heroes needs saving from the crushing weight of its own data. The Marvel team thinks they've built a solution: a massive database that uses graph theory to give fans a simple take on characters that span comics, movies, and video games.
What a physical history of saying "Good Grief" has to do with superhero undergarments and the pizza toppings of the Ninja Turtles.
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DRM is rearing its malformed head again and biting the hands that feed it. Rather than simply making an otherwise useful product useless unless requirements x, y and z are met, this time DRM is issuing a clawback on purchased rented digital...
Editions will include fan favorites and lesser known characters like Mr. Fantastic, Power Man and Iron Fist
Years of rigorous athletic training have enabled the Batman not only to resist but to recover from the brutal beating that would have mortally injured most men!"
Comics fans on Tumblr take a look at crazy superheroine poses by redrawing them all with the hero Hawkeye.
This site contains comic book images linked to the chemical elements via the periodic table. Comics include Uncle $crooge, Metal Men, Metamorpho, Batman, Fantastic Four, Superman, and many more.
On the first day of art school, I arrived prepared.
Tumblr is a place to express yourself, discover yourself, and bond over the stuff you love. It's where your interests connect you with your people.
Our modern era doesn't just celebrate stories about gods and demi-gods - we have a whole host of new mythic figures that we obsess about, from Luke Skywalker to Superman to Captain Kirk. But who owns these legends?