The Clockwork Storybook 30 Day Writing Challenge is well underway, and now two more writers have joined the fray. NOTE: We’ve updated the original post, but we though we’d spotlight these two right now.
Though we haven’t seen any excerpts from Bill Willingham’s Tom O’Horrow tale, the scribe did send a breakdown of the characters currently planned to appear in the book.
Matthew Sturges is participating in the Clockwork Storybook 30 Day Writing Challenge, and today we find out about his young adult story, Labor Day.
Mark Finn has stepped up to take part in the Clockwork Storybook 30 Day Writing Challenge. Mark has decided to pay one last visit to the Con-Dorks with One in a Million.
The pitches keep coming in, and next up for the Clockwork Storybook 30 Day Writing Challenge is none other than Fables creator and scribe, Bill Willingham with his book, Tom O’Harrow.
As the first day of the Clockwork Storybook 30 Day Writing Challenge gets underway, the participants are kicking things off with their pitches for their novels. First up is Bill Williams and the Lichtenstein Frame-Up.
In the distant past a group of four writers calling themselves Clockwork Storybook used to publish their prose stories online, most of those tales set in an urban fantasy shared world called San Cibola. That site and those stories have long been absent from the internet, but the writers didn’t disappear. The original writing group grew from four members to ten and have been published all across the spectrum of fantasy fiction, including comic books, novels, TV and more. Back then, the four Tick Tock Men would often publish what they called 30 day stories – novel length fantasy stories…
Combining science fiction with century-old fashion and technology, steampunk fandom is one of the fastest-growing genres in the world, as conventions spring up around the U.S. and mainstream movies plaster its tenets across every billboard. Inspired by the billowing legions of steampunk cosplayers, Diamond Select Toys decided to add a similarly attired character to their Femme Fatales line of 9-inch PVC statues, and the result was the stunning Lexi, who hits comic shops and specialty stores next spring. We talked to project manager Chris Schaff as well as sculptor and steampunk fan Sam Greenwell about what went into her creation.
Three-time Emmy Award winner Bryan Cranston flips to the other side of the law as the voice of Lt. James Gordon for the animated retelling of Frank Miller’s landmark comic in Batman: Year One, the next entry in the popular, ongoing series of DC Universe Animated Original Movies.
Eliza Dushku has taken command of Catwoman and she’s not about to give her back. The star of Dollhouse and Tru Calling, and a vital part of the amazing Buffy the Vampire Slayer cast, provided the voice of Selina Kyle/Catwoman for Batman: Year One, the next entry in the popular, ongoing series of DC Universe Animated Original Movies. A few short months later, Dushku was quick to accept a return to the role as the title character of the DC Showcase animated short Catwoman.
Alex Rocco, best known for his role as gangster Moe Greene in The Godfather, returns to his mobster roots as Carmine Falcone in Batman: Year One, the next entry in the popular, ongoing series of DC Universe Animated Original Movies. The appearance in a Dark Knight-related project brings Rocco’s 44-year career full circle. The Massachusetts-born actor, who was once an adjunct member of Boston’s Winter Hill Gang, got his first on-screen role in the 1960s Batman television series.
Ben McKenzie plays a wealthy young man on a personal quest for justice in TNT’s hit series Southland. Now the actor heads to the streets of Gotham City as the voice of another rich young adult with a need for righteousness in Batman: Year One, the next entry in the popular, ongoing series of DC Universe Animated Original Movies. McKenzie makes his maiden voyage into animation voiceovers as Bruce Wayne/Batman, the title character of comics legend Frank Miller’s classic retelling of the Dark Knight’s gritty, formative days.
Major Spoilers’ own Mike McLarty was at Wizard World Chicago over the weekend, and sent a few more pictures from the show floor.
Still a few days away, but Major Spoilerite Antonio Sanciolo, who runs a movie theater, took a look at X-Men: First Class, and had this to say. The best thing possible that I can point out at the beginning of this review, is that this film is not as bad as X-Men: The Last Stand, which I posit as the actual worst superhero film ever made( in light of its huge budget and the pedigree of many of its actors). How much better is First Class than X3? Ghost-Rider better? Daredevil better? Batman Begins better? Read on to find out…