Can’t wait for the first issue of Twilight Zone from Dynamite Entertainment? Good, because we’ve got a sneak peek just for you.
Spinning off the “Misadventures of the Adam West” series comes an all new adventure series called “The Curse of the Mumy”, staring Bill Mumy from “Lost in Space”, “Twilight Zone” and “Babylon 5” fame.
In this issue: When does borrowing and idea or concept push the boundary of plagiarism, and do we really care?
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There’s a new Twilight Zone movie on the way and Warner Bros. has hired Matt Reeves to direct the production.
Warner Bros. is targeting the pic as a tentpole, and unlike the 1983 feature that had four separate storylines, this pic will have one story with elements from the “Twilight Zone” universe.
The movie is being produced by Leonardo DiCaprio through his Appian Way company.
The keeper of the tales has been trapped for a while by her nemesis, and now sheâ€™s back to make peopleâ€™s lives turn around for the better.Â But what if the person who needs to change, would really rather return to what they know best?
The Picture of Dorian Gray
Zenescope Entertainmentâ€™s Grimm Fairy Tales has undergone quite a change since the Belinda came on the scene.Â Instead of telling morality plays like Sela, the tales spun in these tales are quite dark – instead of helping people, the tales are being used to make peopleâ€™s lives even worse.Â Issue #35 is not exception as readers get a modern take on the Picture of Dorian Gray.
Bow down to Gog
After reading the final installment of this colon series, Iâ€™m really glad DC decided to spin these one-shots and specials out of JSA.Â The Gog/Magog/Kingdom story has gone on long enough, and compressing four months worth of story into three one-shots solves the problem of the story grinding in place.Â Fortunately, Gog makes a demand that may cause the breakdown to occur.
One of the best things about one-shots is just that; a story done in one that stands up on its own merits.Â If the story is great, then the issue will live on, if it tanks, well, thank goodness it was only one issue.
DCâ€™s Jokerâ€™s Asylum mixes the best of the one-shot, with the best of the mini-series to create great Hitchcock-Night-Gallery-esque tales that stand on their own legs, but donâ€™t necessarily need to all be read.Â In the case of Jokerâ€™s Asylum: Scarecrow, it would fall into the category of a good read.