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Moon Knight Netflix Pitch

With all the hype around the Marvel Netflix shows and the kind of sort of maybe but probably not Moon Knight reference that appears in Daredevil Season 2 I've decided to outline what my pitch would be for a Moon Knight Netflix show. By the way I know I I posted a Moon Knight cast list before but now that we've had a few Netflix series and we have an idea of the type of actors they are looking for this one will be different.

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Marc Spector- Rami Malek

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Marlene Alraune - Carey Mulligan

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Raoul Bushman - Nonso Anozie

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Jean-Paul (Frenchie) Duchamp - Vincent Cassel (This is assuming the guy in Daredevil S2 wasn't him)

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Scarlett - Jane Levy

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Crawley - Bill Nighy

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Elisa Warsame - Lupita Nyong'o

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I'd also cast The Profile and a voice actor for Khonshu.

The Pitch

The show focuses on Marc Spector a former PMC operative and now a well off (by well off I mean Jeryn Hogarth rich not Tony Stark rich) business man who specializes in trading. Spector's life as a merc has left him damaged to the point he regularly sees a psychologist about his murky past. During these scenes throughout the series we will see flashbacks of Spector working as force protection for the Alraune family who are conducting an archeological dig in the Nubian Desert between Egypt and Sudan. We will see the betrayal of Raul who beats the ever loving crap out of Marc and shoots him leaving him for dead. We will see the Cult of Khonshu find Marc and wrap him in their vestments and lay him at the statue of their god where he is completely healed. Marc thinks these memories are just nightmares brought on by brain damage sustained in the attack and isn't sure what really happened in the desert other than they found priceless artifacts which he made his fortune from. Marc begins to have waking dreams where something whispers to him, compelling him to put on a white mask and suit and go out in to the night to protect travels. Each night he goes out and beats criminals bloody, he's brutal. More brutal than Daredevil but stops short of killing like the Punisher. Eventually he starts fighting against a group of well armed smugglers, he's getting more brutal as the whispers become stronger until he fights his way to what the smugglers have been hiding. A large box within is the statue of Khonshu and the vestments in which Moon Knight was born.


What Should Be Done With Indiana Jones?

So with the success of Star Wars: The Force Awakens it's very likely that Disney are taking a good hard look at there other Lucasfilm property, specifically it's best IP Indiana Jones (that's right I said it. Indiana Jones >>> Star Wars). Bob Iger the Disney CEO said that a new Indiana movie was in the works a while ago but now that Force Awakens has made all the money it's very likely production has went in to overdrive. But what are some of the problems\questions of a 5th Indiana Jones movie?

  • Is Indiana Jones still relevant?

I'm going to answer this one right off: abso-bloody-lutely! It's true that a big chunk of Star Wars success is down to nostalgia but that's not the only reason. Star Wars is a riff on a universal concept, it's the combination of the always popular soft-Sci Fi of Asimov and Herbert with the epic quests and farm boy\girl turned saviour of the Lord of the Rings and Indiana Jones is the same in that it plays on the nostalgia of it's own universal concept. The Indiana movies continue a long tradition of dashing albeit slightly grumpy pulp heroes of the past like Alan Quartermain, Sinbad, James Bond and Sam Spade and combines it with the mystery and romanticization of lost civilizations. And these concepts are still relevant today, it's the reason the Tomb Raider, Uncharted and Assassin's Creed games are still popular. It's the reason the Da Vinci Code movies\books are popular. It's the reason archeologists like Sarah Parcak make it on to Colbert and it's the reason the search of Queen Nefertiti's Tomb is on the news every week.

  • Should Harrison Ford Return?

It's true that Ford pretty much nailed his return as Han Solo but I think this is mostly beacuse (Force Awake Spoilers) he got to have his big farewell scene and a significant end to his character's arc since this is something Ford has been asking for since the Empire Strikes back and I can see the only reason he would reprise is to bid Indy a final farewell. Also let's not forget that both Harrison Ford and Spielberg said they were pretty much done with the franchise after Crystal Skull which was Prequels level bad. But let's say he does want to come back, does it still work? Do you think audiences would accept Old Man Jones running through an ancient ruins filled with traps? Could you imagine the Boulder Scene playing with an over 70's Indiana?

  • Should He Be Recast?

We know that Disney are recasting Han Solo in his spin-off Star Wars movies so that's probably a sign that they aren't completely against doing the same for Indiana Jones but the question is who would play him? Personally I think the two actors with the best chops, personality and looks to pull off Dr Jone are Bradley Cooper and Chris Pratt (I mean Star Lord has essentially become a space Indiana Jones now).

  • Should He Have A Successor?

If Ford doesn't want to come back and Disney thinks recasting him would be too disruptive they could go the Force Awakens route and have a new generation take over. The original idea in Crystal Skull was since Ford would not becoming back then Shia Labeouf would be taken over in future films but let's be honest, NOBODY wants to see Mutt again let alone LaBeouf. So who else could take over? Well Indiana Jones DOES have an unnamed daughter who was originally meant to be the other main character in Crystal Skull before Mutt replaced her but she does appear in the tv show and it is canon, maybe her real name can me Indy or India? And last but not least get bloody Short Round aka Wan Li back! Give me Short Round and the Something or Other!

  • Who Should Direct?

Steven Spielberg has directed every Indiana Jones movie so far and he commented not that long ago that he thinks Harrison Ford should return in the next film. Does he know anything? Is he returning? or is he just stating his opinion? Personally I think they should go the Force Awakens route and get some new voices to direct the movie.

  • What Should The Story Be?

Is it a sequel? A prequel? A reboot? Where will it take place? When will it take place? What will be the magical macguffin that everybody is chasing? As I've said before I want it to be a prequel and tell the story of Indiana Jones and the Lost Horizon beacuse it was always meant to be canon, it was originally the beginning of the Lost Ark and told the story of Indiana Jones and Abner Ravenwood retrieving the Staff of Ra (seen in the film) from a warlord in Tibet.

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Prince Of Persia - What I'd Like To See

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So I was playing the Witcher: Wild Hunt the last day and I got halfway through a quest called Wandering In The Dark and it hit me, I really want a new Prince of Persia game. I'm not sure what it was exactly about that quest that reminded me about Prince of Persia, but the combination of Keira Metz secret hideout, underground tomb, the music and finding the "magic lamp" at the end just really made me think of what I would like in a new Prince of Persia game.

Open World

Most recent PoP games take place in one large city\castle where you unlock areas as you progress but I would really like to see the next game set in a proper open world with different areas like large cities, villages and towns where you could trade with merchants or become a "Prince of Thieves". Deserts and tombs where you can hunt treasure and magical relics. Evade bandits in the mountainous steppes and even wild animals in a tropical area. Like Witcher or Elder Scrolls you would be able to travel to these areas at will using horses or camels and each area is home to different factions and NPCs.

RPG & Magic System

Instead of just a basic upgrade system I'd like to see an RPG system where you can build the Prince to your own preference. Like you can level up stealth and agility for a more thief like character or swordplay and strength so he's more of a warrior or even be able to level up wisdom so he's more like a sorcerer. Yep that's right, I would like to see a magic system. Instead of learning spells and naturally using magic like in Elder Scrolls and Witcher the way I'd like to see magic work in Prince of Persia would be through relics and artifacts. Like if you can find enchanted items that you can equip it and it would grant you certain powers like say a dagger that let's you manipulate time? Or lamp that lets you summon demons? Or some armor that lets you control wind?

Deeper Freerun System

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Parkour has been integral to pretty much every Prince of Persia game but it's got to the point where (along with other games) it's been simplified so much all you need to do to climb the tallest building is "press X and hold Up". I think it's time to put more depth in to the system. It could come under the Agility part of the leveling system or it could have its own separate area where you upgrade the speed, grace and reach of the parkour so that you can climb higher and faster to reach new areas of the map or so you can evade enemies.


These days pretty much all combat in games is just a variation of the Batman combat and although that style is great it's just so outplayed that it's kind of a drag now. But what if the combat in the next PoP game takes it's inspiration from the other famous combat system in games, Dark Souls? Ok hear me out, maybe not as stupidly hard plodding as Dark Souls but something similar to Bloodborne. It's a lot faster and more agile and it's all about timing and position and I think it would suit both the character of the Prince and feel fresh. Combat in the Witcher is pretty close to this.

So what do you think? Do you like the ideas? Would you like a new Prince of Persia game? If so what would you like to see?

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"Who Am I?"

I walked this land when civilisation was young. I was ancient when the first of the Pharaohs were but children. I have commanded armies a hundred thousand strong. I have spread the fire of my wrath across entire continents, and sat alone upon tall thrones. They called me the Leopard of the Planes, Sword of the Earth and Fist and Steel. But who I am, what I truly am is....

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And before this night is up I will wipe the blood of gods from my axe.


Skyfall Is One Of The Worst Bond Movies Ever Made

With the recent announcement of the next Bond movie I would like to reiterate that Skyfall is infact one of the worst Bond movies ever made.

SKYFALL has had a weird, strange ride. Now, it’s considered one of the best Bond films ever, revolutionizing the character and the way we think about the series. I’m here to tell you that these people wrong — I’m glad that they are excited about James Bond, but under SKYFALL’s polish and sheen lies one of the stupidest Bond movies since the Pierce Brosnan era. If you want to know why, skip down to the spoilers section.

The James Bond series was creatively flailing in the early 2000’s. The Pierce Brosnan-starring franchise had just released DIE ANOTHER DAY, a movie that featured a cameo and theme song by Madonna, a Korean man that undergoes genetic reconstruction therapy to appear caucasian and assume another life, and more giant satellites that can shoot lasers. Even though DIE ANOTHER DAY was the highest grossing Bond film of all time, it was ridiculous. The movie was almost a self-aware parody of all the things that Bond had notoriously become since the Roger Moore days in the 1980’s: unrealistic technology that functions as magic, women throwing themselves at Bond, groan inducing puns and innuendos, and the tortured, theatrical villain. Even Roger Moore had this to say: “I thought it just went too far – and that’s from me, the first Bond in space! Invisible cars and dodgy CGI footage? Please!”

It was time to start over. It was time to bring James Bond back to his roots: no more otherworldly gadgets, no more zany special effects, no more theatrical villains. James Bond was coming back to Earth after spending two decades in Hollywood, so to speak. CASINO ROYALE presented a “reboot” of the series. The movie stripped Bond down to his basics, and he had to use his wits and muscle to overcome his obstacles, not a watch that could shoot lasers out of it. The film succeeded: it was a hit with audiences and critics alike. No longer was James Bond just a guilty pleasure, he was downright cool. For as different as CASINO ROYALE was, it featured the director of GOLDENEYE and the writers of DIE ANOTHER DAY and THE WORLD IS NOT ENOUGH. The franchise was using the same people, but the results were very, very different.

The follow up, QUANTUM OF SOLACE, was directed by Marc Forster. By adding Forster to the helm of the movie, the landscape of James Bond may now be forever changed. Forster was the first dramatic director to be brought on board to direct on a Bond movie. After directing a series of hits (Monster’s Ball, Finding Neverland, and Stranger than Fiction), Forster was an in-demand director. Instead of picking up any other dramatic vehicle for his next movie, he chose Bond — a franchise normally known for its action. Quantum of Solace did well at the box-office, but it was somewhat of a disaster. Meant to be a direct continuation of the storyline (and tone) that began in Casino Royale, production on the movie began right as the writer’s strike started up proper. The crew was left without a writer, so what could they do? Could they just make up stuff on the spot and try to wing it? Probably not, that would be a terrible idea — but that’s what they did anyways.

Although Quantum of Solace was a hit at the box office (for the first few weeks), it killed a lot of the excitement that Casino Royale commanded. James Bond’s momentum was stalled, and making matters worse, production company MGM fell on hard times. With MGM bankrupt, plans for what was called “Bond 23″ were put on an indefinite hold. After a few months, Bond 23‘s production restarted when MGM was pulled out of their financial woes, but this time, the director at the helm of the movie was Sam Mendes. Mendes, like Forster, was a dramatic director. In fact, Sam Mendes’ career as a filmmaker was heavily influenced by his stint in theater — his movies are characterized by character-based tension, melodrama, and theatricality. These elements sounds like they would make a great Bond film, right? The internet rebelled at the idea that Mendes, the director of American Beauty, Away We Go, and Revolutionary Road would directing the next Bond film*. To some degree it makes sense — if this new revamped Bond franchise is a response to the Die Another Day-era movies, why not pick up an Oscar winning drama director instead of the guy that directed xXx: State of the Union, and Nic Cage’s Next?

Any qualms that the internet/fans had about Mendes were squashed upon the release of the trailer for Skyfall. The initial teaser trailer shows a burned out Bond being given a word-association test and a sampling of some of Roger Deakins fantastic cinematography set to heavy percussion. It’s hard not to get excited by the trailer, and it reinvigorated people’s hopes that there would be another Casino Royale-esque movie after Quantum of Solace. Adding to the excitement was rumors of Javier Bardem’s turn as a villain, a theme song by Adele, and more fantastic previews. When the movie was released, it seems that we had all been wrong: Sam Mendes directed one of the best Bond films of all time. The movie was dramatic, introspective, and suspenseful. It looked great, it sounded great, and all of the actors/actresses are great in it. Audiences and critics loved Skufall, and many championed the movie as a turning point for a new era of the Bond franchise.

I’m here to say that all of these people are wrong. Skyfall is not only a bad Bond film, but it’s one of the most overhyped movies of 2012/2013. Skyfall‘s flaws can be divided into two distinct category: tone and plot.

Spoilers for Skyfall below. Read at your own peril!


It is established early on in Skyfall that this is going to be a dramatic, suspenseful, serious movie. It also aims to capture the samerealism that made Casino Royale so promising: Bond was a flawed character, and he was capable of making mistakes. However, the movie is woefully inconsistent with how it treats its serious tone. For example, early in the movie, Bond rips the back off of a train car, and he runs and jumps inside the moving car as the entire back is sheared off, barely making it, of course. What does he immediately do? He adjusts his cufflinks. Sure, this looks really cool in action, but is it realistic? No. Is it something we would expect from Daniel Craig’s portrayal of Bond? No. The Bond that Skyfall thinks it is portraying is a serious, headstrong guy that uses his wits and muscle to overcome. Adjusting his cufflinks after narrowly pulling off a stunt like that belongs in the Roger Moore canon, at best. Also, Bond springboards off the back of an angry Komodo dragon in a later escapade. You read that right.

Javier Bardem’s portrayal of the rogue agent/villain/mastermind/hacker is fun to watch, but it sinks back into the pre-Casino Royale theatricality of Bond villains. When Austin Powers lampooned diabolically over-the-top villains, it was a send-up of characters like Bardem’s Silva. Audiences have praised Bardem’s portrayal for the slight-homosexual tendencies he displays around Bond. That’s something we’ve never seen, right? Comedian James Adomian has an 8-minute long bit about ridiculous gay villains in movies. It’s something that we’ve seen before. Over and over again. All that Silva is missing is a fluffy cat to stroke while he chews scenery and spouts out his plans. ( Additionally, Silva’s plan is, at best, completely convoluted. When looking at his plans as a whole, the lengths that Silva goes through strains any credulity for a James Bond villain. Now, Bond villains are often ridiculous (see Christophen Walken in A View to a Kill), but this movie is supposed to be serious and realistic, right? (see below for specifics on Silva’s plot). Of course, all of this can be substituted with the following words: he owns a secret, island headquarters.

Other times, the film isn’t as clever or surprising as it believes it is. For example, the Bond franchise callbacks are completely groan-worthy. When Bond’s quartermaster says “Call me Q,” it feels as if everyone in the cast has stopped what they’re doing, turned towards the audience, and gave a wink. Even more, when Q cracks a joke that he can’t offer anything as technologically zany as an “exploding pen”, he’s making a callback to past film Goldeneye. Again, it feels as if everyone stops and gives a giant wink. You see — you, the audience — you get the joke! It’s self-aware, and isn’t that funny? Later in the movie when Moneypenny and (the new) M are introduced, it’s a similar feeling. The movie feels way too proud of itself for drawing these connections back to the old Bond franchise. These moments intentionally take the audience out of the narrative.


Skyfall is completely and utterly filled with plot holes. Silva is a mastermind that can apparently do everything. He’s a smooth talker and a master of: espionage, counter-intelligence, weaponry, technology, information system, game theory. He’s also very athletic for someone who swallowed a cyanide pill (destroying his inner intestinal tract). Silva is a man of simple needs though, all he wants to do is kill M. Should be easy enough for a certified genius, right?

Here’s his plan: steal a list of all the undercover secret agents in Europe/Asian (because there is a complete list out there on one device) so that M will come under heavy scrutiny and lose her job. As this happens, he will blow up her office. Not to kill her, of course (which is his master plan), but to shake her up and move MI-6 underground into the sewers. Silva knew this would happen — he knew that in an emergency, M would retreat underground to the sewers even though he’s been off the coast of Shanghai, China for, I don’t know, years and years now. Doing this drastic measure would mean that MI-6 would try to stop him from continuing to blow stuff up and reveal all of the undercover spies’ identities that he stole. Silva doesn’t release all the names at once though, of course — this is never quite understood why, but I’m sure he has a reason because he is a genius.

Bond comes out of retirement, goes to Shanghai, kills people, falls in love, springboards off the back of a komodo dragon, and picks up the trail to this mysterious asshole that is causing so much trouble in England. Turns out Silva planned on Bond picking up the trail and finding him. He planned on it, and on Bond to come with some kind of tracking device so that MI-6 would rescue Bond/capture Silva. The folks at MI-6 would obviously bring Silva right to M rather than torture the shit out of him or kill him. Turns out, this was all a really complicated way for Silva to see M again. He wanted to see her and speak with her one last time before he killed her. I’m sure what he had to say was important, otherwise he would have blown up her office when he (somehow) had it rigged with explosives.

But! Back to the point: Silva wanted to be captured. But! He also knew that by blowing up M’s office, he would be housed underground in the sewers. Good thing, because the sewers are nicely connected to the subway systems too. How does he get out of British-spy-jail, anyways? He has some kind of device that is super, ultra, hacker-elite encrypted. Luckily Q can figure out the encryption process, because it sets off some magic signal that allows Silva to escape through the sewers. Bond, being the steadfast agent that he is, gives pursuit to Silva, who plans to attack a court hearing with his men — I’m not sure how Silva was able to time all this out (because it depends on Q decrypting his algorithm on the right day, at the right hour. Oh, right, he’s a mastermind.

So, anyways, Bond is giving chase to Silva, and he almost catches up to him. Luckily, Silva is clever, and he changes into the uniform of a policeman, and with Bond off the trail, he picks the nearest door to escape to. Bond, realizes the door wasn’t properly shut, walks through the door, finding Silva climbing up a ladder. However, Silva planned on Bond to almost lose his scent, only to actually find the right door that he escaped through in a crowded subway platform. How do we know? He had explosives set. Keep in mind, for him to set explosives, this would all have to be done before Silva even escaped British-spy-jail, so he knew that Bond (or someone) would give him chase all the way to this point (even though it looked like Silva fortuitously chose that door because he had the chance). Silva detonates the explosives, but nothing seems to happen — UNTIL we realize that he perfectly timed all of this to coincide with a subway train’s path, hurtling directly towards the gaping hole now in the wall. For Silva’s escape, he planned on the subway train to be coming along this path — he even planned his monologue around it.

The lengths that Silva goes through to do all this is mindboggling. In the moment, all of this feels right — it doesn’t feel ridiculous until looking at it in hindsight. The disgraced agent Silva may be some kind of super genius mastermind, able to plot ahead months in advance, down to the subway’s scheduling, but he’s not practical. If he wanted to get rid of M, he had the explosives set up in her office. If he wanted to get rid of M after he spoke to her, he could have set up his encrypted device to contain an explosive. It’s all needlessly convoluted, and it’s characteristic of something Dr. Evil would do. This is the villain of Die Another Day who undergoes genetic reconstruction treatment to become a caucasian military officer so that he can get his hands of a laser-blasting satellite and take out the Korean DMZ. This is not the villain of the “realistic” Bond franchise.

Aside from Raoul Silva, criminal and deranged mastermind, there are few weird things going on with James Bond himself. He dies within the first 15 minutes of the movie. He’s shot with a high caliber rifle in the chest, he plummets, 100+ feet into a deep river, and he sinks straight to the bottom. After the audience is distracted by Adele’s rendition of the theme song, we seem Bond hanging out in… Cuba?… drinking a lot and soaking up the sun. There’s no explanation of what happens in the interim, how he was brought back to life (surely no one/thing could survive that event), or how he ends up wherever it is here is. Additionally, Bond’s trip to Shanghai and subsequent love interest add almost nothing to the movie (other than some gorgeous back drops) or narrative. Apparently it wouldn’t be a Bond movie without a woman (or two, I see what you’re up to Moneypenny) falling in love with him.


I don’t mean to say that Skyfall is a downright terrible movie, but it’s a dumb one that is dressed up in smart clothes. The movie was written by Neal Purvis and Robert Wade, who have written previous Bond movies, so it makes sense to some degree that the movie would feel like one of the Pierce Brosnan-era films. Roger Deakins’ cinematography is really excellent, and with the exception of a few scenes, he makes Skyfall one of the best looking movies of the year. There are cool action scenes, some suspenseful moments, some cool character development — just don’t think about it for too long.

SKYFALL is the Worst James Bond Movie in a Long, Long Time — and Here’s Why…


31 Days Of Halloween

This October I've decided to watch a horror movie every night (if I somehow miss a night I've double up) in celebration of Samhain. Patrick Klepek over at Giant Bomb gave me the idea to list the movies in the hope that other might watch along or maybe even write their own lists.

1. The Terminator (Watched)

2. The Woman In Black (Watched)

3. Oculus (Watched)

4. A Nightmare On Elm Street (Watched)

5.Hellraiser (Watched)

6. Alien (Watched)

7. The Quiet Ones


9. Event Horizon

11. Candyman

12. The Whisperer In The Darkness

13. The Blair Witch Project

14. The Fourth Kind

15. Pet Sematary

15. Let The Right One In

16. The Devil Rides Out

17. Near Dark

18. Dawn Of The Dead

19. The Howling

20. Psycho

21. The Grudge

22. The Texas Chainsaw Massacre

23. Europa Report

24. The Thing

25. The Wicker Man

26. The Descent

27. Village Of The Damned

28. Suspiria

29. Poltergeist

30. Trick 'r Treat

31. Halloween


Destiny: You Have All Just Been Conscripted Into My Clan!

Many people are eagerly awaiting the release of Bungie's next big sci fi game with Destiny being released next week. So I have created a Clan were all Comic Vine players both Xbox & PSN can talk about the game, form fire teams and talk strategies and even earn collective rewards for the Clan.

Just go here (Bungie : Clans : TaskForceX | and apply to join. Also make sure you also post your gamertag/user name here so we know who you are!

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Interested In The Guardians Movie But Not Read The Books? Heres Where To Start

With the Guardians of the Galaxy movie just a few months away I've seen a few people asking about where to start reading Marvel Cosmic or the Guardians, so I've decided to compile a list of all the comics that make up the modern Marvel Cosmic universe that inspired the movie. Not all these books have the Guardians as the main characters but but will have one or two of the members in them.

So the trades or comixology order you want to read them in is:

Annihilation Classic (it reprints the origins of Nova, Quasar, Rocket and a few other characters)

Thanos (2003-3004 mini)

Annihilation, Book One

Annihilation, Book Two

Annihilation, Book Three

Nova: Annihilation Conquest

Annihilation: Conquest, Book One (Guardians origin told in Annihilation: Star-Lord)

Nova: Knowhere - Vol. 2: Knowhere (Issue)

Annihilation: Conquest, Book Two

Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 1: Legacy

Nova: Secret Invasion - Vol. 3

Nova: Nova Corps - Vol. 4

Guardians of the Galaxy: War of Kings, Book One

X-Men: Emperor Vulcan

X-Men: Kingbreaker

Road to War of Kings

War of Kings

Guardians of the Galaxy: War of Kings, Book Two

Nova: War of Kings

Realm of Kings

Nova: Realm of Kings

Guardians of the Galaxy: Realm of Kings

Thanos Imperative


Annihilators: Earthfall

Then current GotG, Nova, Infinity ect

So there ya go people enjoy

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Jon_Anon's Moon Knight FanCast

Just like my Daredevil and Iron Fist FanCast this will be with one eye on on the netflix show and one eye on a film that will never be made. Anyway let me know what you think: (Also here's some music for mood Knock Knock (Scattle) - YouTube)

The Director:Nicolas Winding Refn

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Why: Refn is a director of smart and stylish crime thrillers that include the critically acclaimed Drive and the neon noir Only God Forgives as well as the Pusher trilogy and Bronson. I think if they ever make a MK film/TV show it will likely be based on the current Ellis run and I think this man could get the exact style of the book and he's also a comics fan. Sample:

Marc Spector: Ryan Gosling

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Why: I love Ryan Gosling, I think he's a fantastic actor but he's pretty much been fancast as every superhero under the sun but the one character I think he would be perfect for is Moon Knight. Not only is he the directors actor of choice but he was also one of the main inspirations for the current MK creative team. He has the acting chops as well as the swagger and the look of someone that is perfectly calm but has all that rage bubbling beneath.

Marlene Alraune: Carey Mulligan

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Why: Carey Mulligan is another director favourite and a fantastic actor that has appeared in Drive, Shame, Public Enemies, the Great Gatsby, Dr Who and the Walking Dead.

Jean-Paul (Frenchie) DuChamp: Vincent Cassel

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Why: An award winning French actor that as been in films like Ocean's 11/13, Black Swan and Mesrine.

Randell Spector: Cole Hauser

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Why: I know Randell is meant to be Marc's younger brother but I always liked the idea of him being older for some reason and I think Cole is a great actor that can play "mean and crazy" very well. He's been in films like Tears of the Sun, Pitch Black, 2 Fast 2 Furious, Tiger Land and Transcendence.

Bushman: Djimon Hounsou

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Why:I've enjoyed everything I have seen Hounsou in like Gladiator and Blood Diamond and I think he would be perfect for this role. He's also a beast of a man and physically intimidating.

Stained Glass Scarlet: Christina Hendricks

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Why: Another Driver alum who has also been in Life as We Know it, Detachment and All Star Superman.

Crawley: Bill Nighy

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Why: No introduction needed, we all know the sharp tongue of Billy Nighy.

The Profile: Toby Kebbell

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Why: Great up and coming British actor that has been in Dead Man Shoes, Rock & Rolla and Prince of Persia.

Khonshu: Voiced by Robin Atkin Downes

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Why: He's already voiced Moony and Khonshu in a number of games like Spider-Man: Web of Shadows as well as Marvel Heroes.