Danika questions Marvel, and Disney’s, ability to present women in their superhero franchises. When the comic is such a strong source to pull from; why do films get Black Widow so wrong?
With #Gamergate finally winding down but the hatred sticking around, why are there angry gamers and why do people start flame wars and social media campaigns? And why did #Gamergate have to ruin Adam Baldwin?
Megan questions the gender equality in pop culture. Why is it girls can read Batman but boys can’t watch My Little Pony? Where has this Brony explosion and hatred come from?
Megan begins her new Hopes and Fears fetures tackling something on the mind of many nerds and geeks, the new Michael Bay Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles film; should we be excited or worried?
Jonas goes back to 1993 to question what went wrong with the Super Mario Bros. film and wonder why no one has tried it since?
Gary dips into a ‘classic’ video game movie from 20 years ago, Super Mario Bros. Did it deserve it’s panning from critics and video game fans alike or was it unfairly judged? With a new ‘sequel’ comic out what kind of legacy does this video game movie leave behind?
Max looks at the top moments in one of his favourite shows – Breaking Bad
Movies that are based on games get a hard time, should games based on movies get the same?
This week Gary looks back at Nick Fury: Agent of S.H.I.E.L.D featuring David “The Hoff” Hasselhoff. Was it panned to early or did it deserve a chance?
Martin runs down some reasons as to why The Simpsons has been running too long and should probably call it a day.
Gary Jive continues his journey into mystery, delving into the world of Marvel’s forgotten TV pilots. This week, he discovers the schmaltzy delight that is the Power Pack TV pilot.
Gary Jive continues his journey into television mystery by tackling the largely forgotten 1978 pilot for Marvel’s Doctor Strange!
Come with Gary Jive on a journey into mystery as he unearths the top 5 forgotten Marvel TV pilots!
Martin takes a look at some of the worst animated series about superheroes to ever foul a TV screen.
Watching berserk action movies every day really makes you notice things – like the dire necessity for an evil henchman training school. Without fail, these useless dunderheads are horrible shots, though they do provide excellent cannon fodder for hard heroes like Arnold Schwarzenegger in 1996’s Eraser. In Chuck Russell’s carnage-tastic thriller, Arnie is villain-smiting witness protection agent John Kruger who specialises in ‘erasing’ endangered witnesses, helping them ‘disappear’ to start new lives.