[Text] Green Lantern, by Greg Berlanti, Michael Green, Marc Guggenheim and Michael Goldernberg [review]
Ryan Reynolds is returning to the comic book genre this month, so I’ve decided to take a look back at some of his earlier efforts. Yesterday, I reviewed X-Men Origins: Wolverine, in-which Reynolds first appeared as an incarnation of Deadpool most fans of the character prefer to call Weapon X. It pushed-back the possibility of a Deadpool standalone for several years, and in that time, Reynolds defected to Warner Bros. Pictures’ DC Comics, and brought to the screen the second character to be called Green Lantern – Harold “Hal” Jordan. As I’m writing this on Super Bowl 50 night, here’s the trailer:
Sean Ellis and Anthony Frewin have written WWII drama Arthropod, the name of an operation using Czechoslovakian soldiers trained by the British Army to assassinate General Reinhard Heydrich, who lead Nazi forces into the country. The Wrap reports Marc Guggenheim‘s written an adaptation of The Moon is a Harsh Mistress, titled Uprising, chronicling a civil war against Earth from a Lunar […]
The season three mid-season opener of Arrow follows the open ending of the mid-season finale, in-which Oliver Queen was defeated by the leader of the League of Assassins, Ra’s al Ghul, and left to die. Contrary to popular jokes/rumours/beliefs, the show was not renamed Canary, but instead revealed Queen to be alive. Whereas most “everyone thinks I’m dead” narratives, Queen chose not to reveal his survival to the other characters, and instead remained absent for the majority of the episode.