It's time to put on our speculation hats. Who should take up the mantle of the Dark Knight in the new Batman/Superman movie? Well, we have a few suggestions.
Next year, Marvel's mutant superhero known as Wolverine will turn 40. That's four decades of stories. Four decades of being one of the most popular comic book characters on the planet. Four decades of amazing comics and more than a few lousy comics. And, of course, four decades of trivia.
A great movie can make an actor's career and propel them onto a whole new level of stardom. On the other hand, a horrible, steaming pile of a movie can do exactly the opposite.
While Comic-Con 2013 has been in full swing in San Diego, I was camped out in Hall H relaying all the latest intel on your favorite movies as soon as they became available. Now that the mayhem is done, however, I have a chance to sit back and process everything that I both heard and saw.
I know, it was a lot of information. So in an effort to both catch everyone up on the biggest updates to come out of Comic-Con (without forcing you all the read our numerous in-depth panel recaps), I've broken all the information down to 10 points you should know from Comic-Con 2013.
Listen, we love/hate nothing more than wasting an entire weekend hiding from all of our friends and re-watching 'Bones' on Netflix, and we're grateful to not have to wait for USA to do another 'SVU' marathon, but there are just some things Netflix Instant can't replace.
It's been 25 years since the premiere of 'Who Framed Roger Rabbit,' a love song to American studio animation that used groundbreaking techniques to put cartoon characters in the real world.
When audiences show up to see Ryan Reynolds and Jeff Bridges police the ghost world in 'R.I.P.D.' this weekend, you can all-but-guarantee that 99% of them will be completely unfamiliar with the movie's origin. After all, did you know that the movie is based on a comic book? Don't worry. We won't hold it against you.
There are bad movies that come and go with barely a notice. And then there are the giant, colossal wastes of celluloid that made millions of dollars worldwide despite the fact that absolutely no one you know went to see them.
Sad to say, we live in a world where people would rather see a movie starring Tom Cruise than Tom Mapother IV. Or Michael Caine than Maurice Micklewhite. We know -- we don't understand it either.
Movie studios love successful franchises because they ensure a steady stream of box office bank. But for every hot property like Batman, Iron Man, or 'Star Trek,' there are many that never take off. Consider Disney's 'The Lone Ranger,' for example. Tepid reviews and weak earnings mean it will likely never spawn sequels. Instead, it seems destined to go down in history as a poorly-received $225 million one-off flick.