Dynamite Entertainment plans to make a big splash at this year's San Diego Comic-Con to mark its 10th year in the business, and part of its plans involves a celebratory panel bringing together several of its star creators -- including one of the talents behind their new Django/Zorro comic, one Quentin Tarantino.
Tarantino is what one might call an "emerging" talent in the world of comics, but he's enjoyed some success in the field of film-making with pictures like Reservoir Dogs, Pulp Fiction, Kill Bill, and the prequel to the Django/Zorro commic, Django Unchained. Tarantino will be joined on the panel by two of his collaborators on the project, Matt Wagner and Reginald Hudlin.
OK, here's the first weird part: Dynamite Entertainment and DC Comics are teaming up to release a comic series in which Django, the revenge-seeking slave from the movie Django Unchained, will meet Zorro, the guy who marks things with Z's.
Now for the really weird and also cool part: Quentin Tarantino, the director of Django Unchained, is co-plotting the series alongside Grendel creator Matt Wagner. Reginald Hudlin, who wrote the acclaimed comic adaptation of Django Unchained for Vertigo, will serve as editor of Django/Zorro.
Reginald Hudlin has worn a lot of hats. He's been a producer, comic writer, and director, amongst other work. Recently, Hudlin's applied two of those skills to one project, as both a producer on Quentin Tarantino's Django Unchained and, as it turns out, the writer who's adapting the film into a miniseries for DC Comics, along with artist R.M. Guera.
In what is officially my first fanboy thrill of 2013, the Vertigo blog released today a variant cover for Django Unchained #2 by Mark Chiarello. Part of the publisher's comic book adaptation of Quentin Tarantino's new film, this illustration is to the best of my knowledge the first new piece we've seen
Halfway through DC's Before Watchmen panel, DC Comics Co-Publisher Jim Lee abruptly entered the panel to introduce legendary writer/director Quentin Tarantino. Tarantino stated that most of his scripts are much longer than the eventual movies, and a lot of materia
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