For some reason I was thinking this was going to be a digital first title, and now I'm really disappointed to find that it's not.
RideASpaceCowboy's forum posts
Strength and DurabilityCellular Regeneration (Claire Bennet level) Speed, Agility, and Reaction TimeSpacetime Manipulation (Hiro Nakamura level)
- Telepathy (Prof. X level)
- Shape-Shifting (Martian Manhunter level)
- Molecular Manipulation (Sentry / Dr. Manhattan level)
As you can see, I replaced the two required power sets with comparable abilities, albeit ones better suited to my planned modus operandi of being an immortal (cellular regeneration) that traverses human history (spacetime manipulation), blending in perfectly (shape-shifting), having innate knowledge of the languages (telepathy), and possessing the power to be the ultimate hero (molecular manipulation).
And if I ever were to take an alias, it would be "The archetypal Protagonist! The most superlative hero of all!"
Man i loved the series in 90's that's what made me get in to the comics. I just want them to pick up the story from where they left. Marvel should stop with this kid special animated series not every damn fan is 10 year old.
I would say the majority of superhero fans are adults, and the same audience that tuned in for Smallville, Heroes, Arrow, and Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. would just as readily watch an animated series if it was targeted towards them. Something along the lines of Archer or Axe Cop would be awesome.
Tolkien's entire Legendarium, of which Lord of the Rings is only a part. Not only does it include The Hobbit and the Silmarillion as well, but many short works unpublished in his lifetime, such as the Shibboleth of Feanor and the Debate of Finrod and Andreth. It is minor works such as these, written during his more philosophical and theological years shorty before his death, that elevate his fantasy writings above all others before or since.
- The Presence
- Superman Prime One Million
- The Living Tribunal
- The Abstracts (Eternity, Infinity, Oblivion, etc.)
- The Sentry / The Void
- Cade Skywalker's entire character arc throughout the original Star Wars: Legacy series
- Quinlan Vos' character arc during the Clone Wars issues of Star wars: Republic
- Darth Plaguies
- The Force Unleashed (but not its sequel)
- Tales of the Jedi
- Knights of the Old Republic and The Sith Lords
- Jedi Knight: Dark Forces II, Jedi Outcast, and Jedi Acadamy
I'd give Superman the Rising Stars treatment: a 24 issue maxi-series that tells his whole story from beginning to end as a single cohesive narrative. I've always felt that, free from the constraints of serialized storytelling, the Superman saga could have an ending just as properly mythic as his origin, and together form a truly complete modern American epic.
What other hero would you like to get the "superior" treatment, wherein unbeknownst to any of the denizens of their respective comic universe a major adversary of their's somehow becomes them for an extended length of time, a la Spider-man and Otto Octavius (besides the obvious answer of Lex Luthor as the "Superior" Superman, of course)?