Saturday, 28 November 2009


Wednesday, 18 November 2009


Most of us Spider-Man comic readers identify with the scene from "If This May Be By Destiny: The Final Chapter"
from "Amazing Spider-Man #033", the story is a 3 parter published from ASM #031-#033 back in the sixties.
This can be put as one of the most iconic moments in superhero comics history, how "Peter Parker" was under a heavy load but he had enough motivation to inspire him to carry the weight off of him.
This is a scene that got repeated in many more comics, where the hero has a heavy load on him and he has enough motivation to carry it off for the sake of saving loved ones, "Denny O'Neil" used it once in his "Iron Man" run before letting Tony a serious drunk after a while of non-drinking, this also happened by J.M.S in his "Doctor Octopus" story where Spider-Man was burried under a very heavy destroyed building during a fight between, Ock, "Luke Carlyle" & Spdier-Man when he entered
Most people recognize this scene for being adopted for the first time out of comics in "Spectacular Spider-Man Animated Series" episode "Shear Strength", where Spidey needs to save Gwen from Ock's hideout. I believe it actually got first adapted in the first Spdier-Man movie during the last fight between Spidey & GG: Spider-Man was injured heavily, and a glider with piercing blades directed at him by someone with his amount of strength in peak condition, it was the motivation Spider-Man had to save his loved ones from that psycho that helped him lift the glider away, he had a huge motivation.
At least that is my opinion, the subject is open for debate(s)

Monday, 9 November 2009


This is the crossover you only dreamed of, Batman, Superman & Spider-Man together at once

Wednesday, 4 November 2009


If you read "Disney Comics" you'll see much more of this than you can find in animated form. This is a duck from "Brave Scotland" as I quote from "A Brave Heart" movie. Scotland has a reputation of being a country of scrooge people.

The most famous uncle of "Donlad Duck" always humiliates Donald to have him work for cheap ($0.11 per hour) to nothing, the only salvation for Donald is that he is the only one to inherit his cheap uncle.

How scrooge is this Duck?
*He's too scrooge to know the exact serial number of every paper currency he owns
*He's too scrooge his heart break by spending a penny for his eat
*He's too scrooge to buy himself a good ship and good ship fuel to sail
*He's too scrooge to buy a newspaper, if he wants to read it he must find it tossed away
*He's too scrooge to let go of a penny he lost in the sewers, he just have to jump after it or find a way to get it back for free
*He's too scrooge he knows who borrowed $0.50 for years and still haven't returned it

Despite being this scrooge at least he still has a heart of gold, you gotta love him as an uncle...if not on financial issues

Tuesday, 3 November 2009


"The Adventures of Tintin (Les Aventures de Tintin) is a series of comic strips created by Belgian artist Hergé, the pen name of Georges Remi (1907–1983). The series first appeared in French in Le Petit Vingtième, a children's supplement to the Belgian newspaper Le Vingtième Siècle on 10 January 1929. Set in a painstakingly researched world closely mirroring our own, Hergé's Tintin series continues to be a favourite of readers and critics alike 80 years later." (Source: wikipedia the free online encyclopedia)

TinTin is the guy with hair from the front going upwards and has a dog named Snowy. This is a series of 23 comic stories, 21 of them turned to animation. If you see TinTin now you'll notice part of his pants are inside his socks.

Imagine yourself like him; a teenage journalist going on adventures and being able to outwit and outfight bad guys, he's a smart detictive too. Maybe 'Bob Kane' got inspired by this guy for Batman & Robin, except that he made Batman an adult since the start and Robin too young and often gets caught