Yeah sure, just no polls.
They've been banned for a few months now I think.
Yes, always review the guidelines before posting.
Remember that polls are banned
Fra, there was nothing immature in my behaviour nor Gabri's, we were having a debate, nobody was insulted in any way, and we both listed our Top5s, there's no reason to get heated. Don't exaggerate it.
Jackó, all my favorite runs happened in the 80's and early 90's, so I'd say 1980/1995 was the apex of superhero comics.
3 years is an eternity if we start counting from 1938, it's a 4% difference.
Also, being there first is important, but it's not everything.
Microsoft was born more than 20 years after Olivetti invented the computer, which one would you say is more important?
Mercedes-Benz designed the first car ever, they've been extremely successful ever since, and yet now they've been bought by a Chinese manufacturer that's not even 10 years old.
Benfica won their first Champions League in 1961, Barcelona in 1992, Benfica has won 2 CLs, Barcelona has won 5.
DC is very important for American comics, but it isn't American comics, they've had their very poor periods too, in the 70's/80's they risked bankrupticy multiple times, to the point that Warner even offered Marvel the license for the Justice League and its characters, but Marvel's EIC (Shooter at the time) refused because he thought characters like Superman and Batman were impossible to make money off, they survived only because of New Teen Titans kept them afloat and then the British Invasion revived their characters and most importantly their sales.
If you aim at making a lot of money, you'll make a movie to please everyone, with little creative liberty, mediocre, yet easy to understand, script, average cinematography and a ton of fan service.
The only blockbuster ever with a solid authorial background was Star Wars, and that's because it was an extremely low budget project, even the boldest box office predictions were a 100th or even less of what SW made. And even SW' quality had a sudden and huge drop as soon as they tried to make more "marketable" films (RotJ).
The money they made is their award. Oscars are supposed to be for the excellence of the 7th art, not for which movie made producers richer or which was part of the most successful franchise.
Not to mention that he references an extension of the Comics Code, something that Amazing Spider-Man had already openly defied multiple times.
The single most important book of the time quite frankly didn't give a sh*t about the CC and for some reason that outdated institution should mark the end of an era?
The Silver Age traditionally ends with The Night Gwen Stacy Died in 1973.
Actually it's very likely that Spider-Man just dodges them all, he can move around far faster than Cyke can rotate his neck, and even if he were to be hit once, that wouldn't take him down, he's tanked far worse.
Peter takes it.
Max has a knack of taunting Spidey fans, hopefully this is the case.
I'm missing why Doom, native of a poor Eastern European country, would make sense as a black person. For the rest I agree with Doc.
Endgame was a blockbuster through and through, it didn't have any artistic aim whatsoever, it shouldn't even be taken into consideration at the Oscars. The only place this kind of movies have in the Academy Awards is Best Visual Effects, and Endgame's weren't anything above average for that budget.
Then again, Black Panther won quite a few Oscars so the Academy has already sold even their own butt*oles to Disney. In that case, why not?
The Night Gwen Stacy Died. It's simply the beginning of modern comics, it changed everything.
There's no X-Mansion in House of X. Besides that, Team 2 stomps as Gen explained.
Tom just spent the whole night trying to forget what happened through alcohol. He will be unavailable at least until Milan can make one f*cking shot on target in a f*cking game, or at least until Giampaolo gets fired, either works.
Yep, this side of the pond MU is the only viable option most of the times.