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71 posts tagged comic books

The Batman 100—one hundred things we love about the caped crusader, for one reason or another. 

1. “Robin Dies at Dawn!” by Bill Finger and Sheldon Moldoff

The Caped Crusader wakes up without any memory on an alien planet that looks like Edgar Rice Burroughs crisscrossed with H.P. Lovecraft, gets saved by Robin, watches Robin die. Then it turns out it was all just a nightmare-experiment for NASA. But then Batman keeps hallucinating. One of the great tales from the Loopy-Weird school of Batman storytelling.

2. No Man’s Land

A year-long saga that played out across the late-’90s Batman books. Long story short: Earthquake half-destroys Gotham, the US government declares it a dead zone, the city turns into a feudal nightmare with every neighborhood ruled by a different supervillain. If nothing else, read the kickoff saga “No Law and a New Order,” drawn by Alex Maleev a few years before his legendary run on Daredevil. Sort of the inspiration for Batman: Arkham City and the best parts of The Dark Knight Rises.

See the rest here

Anxious to leap back into another season of Arrow? 

Get by with DC Comics’ digital-first comic ‘Arrow: Season 2.5’.

It looks like Marvel has a Strange feeling about Joaquin Phoenix.

Can you spot all of the easter eggs in this spoiler-filled poster for CW’s The Flash

Superman’s 1938 debut comic book sells for WHAAAAT million on eBay. 

13 Tell-Tale Signs it’s from Frank Miller. 

This is why Daredevil is the best superhero. 

Spider-Woman #1' has a special variant cover that's…not working out so well.

Here’s your first look at Paul Rudd in Ant-Man (and he looks like he just got his ass kicked).

Entertainment Geekly: Your thoughts on the DC Cinematic Universe

Last week, we asked a simple question: Is the DC Cinematic Universe–the Warner Bros. back-of-the-napkin plan to launch an all-out assault on Marvel Studios by unleashing a double-digit boatload of superhero movies between now and 2020–actually a thing? Will the Man of Steel-verse actually transform into a cape-ier alternative to the Avengers-verse? Or is this a Valiant-Comics-in-1992 thing–a situation where all the elaborate and ambitious universe-building plans will ultimately dead-end against the cruel capitalist realities of people just not being interested?

Your responses, and our responses to those responses here

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