300 and Holy Terror creator Frank Miller expresses his thoughts about the Occupy movement on his blog.
Everybody's been too damn polite about this nonsense:
The "Occupy" movement, whether display
Most of the fun with trailer mashups comes from the unlikely juxtapositions, and it's hard to get more likely than Frank Miller's Sin City crossing with virtually the entire history of Disney animated films, including Beauty and the Beast, the Hunchback of Notre Dame, Sleeping Beauty, Aladdin, 101 Dalmatians and more.
Frank Miller's post-9/11 propaganda comic Holy Terror has been through a few changes. In 2006, it was announced as Holy Terror, Batman!, and was due to be a piece of DC comic that pitted Batman, one of the most popular comic book heroes ever, against Al-Qaeda, perpetrators of 9/11 as well as other terrorist attacks all around the world. Miller's logic was that since Captain America
I hate to admit it, but I'm more familiar with fictional comic book countries like Latveria, Santa Prisca or Canada than I am with the actual international politics of the real world. Today, however, something came across my desk that blurred the lines between fiction and reality in a way that I wasn't expecting: A series of photos in the Atlantic in which Rus
Writer Frank Miller is easily the most significant author to touch Batman since Bob Kane and Bill Finger came up with the character in the 1930s. Batman as we understand him today is derived in large part from Miller's work, and that wouldn't be true if here hadn't struck gold in his interpretation of the Dark Knight.
Here at ComicsAlliance, we value our readership and are always open to what the masses of Internet readers have to say. That's every week, Senior Writer Chris Sims puts his comics culture knowledge to the test as he responds to your reader questions!
Q: Frank Miller says that Superman and Batman would never be friends. What do you have to say to that? -- @MagicLoveHose
A: As hard a