November 24, 2017
[School of Movies 2017]
Comics featuring DC's Trinity gathering with various other brightly costumed heroes have been around since The Brave and Bold issue #28 in 1960 so this movie has been adrift for 57 years, waiting to be brought home, like Ellen Ripley.
With us are a gathering of keen, comic-hungry minds, ready to take a long hard look at what DC Warner have produced for the first ever big screen Justice League. The studio insisted we bring this show in at under two hours, so that's what we've done. They also recoloured us to make us more audience-friendly and digitally removed our various beards, swapping them out for cartoon mouths. But of course you won't see any of that.
Brenden Agnew of Cinapse
Kaoru Negisa and
Debbie Morse, both of Sequentially Yours
Extra thanks to Laureta Sela who makes a cameo as Harley Quinn here.
November 17, 2017
After fifteen years on the big screen and five major movies the wall-crawler finally returns to the house of Marvel (whilst still being a Sony distributed venture this is clearly a Kevin Feige project).
And it's our favourite of the six.
Delivering a boatload of elements we haven't seen Peter interact with before whilst wisely swinging clear of things we've seen him do too much, this is a refinement of the Spidey formula that manages to feel fresh, smart and above all things, child-friendly.
Neil Taylor of TheKidDogg
Jerome McIntosh of GameBurst
November 10, 2017
This is a discussion about the books, movie and Netflix series. We kept clear of any spoilers beyond Book 4: The Miserable Mill.
Sharon and I are big fans of all three versions, though the movie has suffered a barrage of disapproval from both readers and general audiences over the years and singularly failed to achieve continuation.
The show, however, has garnered pretty much universal praise. We talk about the differences in approach across all mediums.
Kaoru Negisa and Debbie Morse of Sequentially Yours
November 3, 2017
One of my favourite movies of 1997, this crazed sci-fi space opera is something of a cult favourite. Never popular enough to be considered a classic, and clearly disliked by many people it is nonetheless beloved by its ardent fans, as well as being a consistently reference-quality example for home cinema enthusiasts.
This was a commissioned show from Marc Lucksch
Neil Taylor of TheKiddogg