Seven hundred and thirty days removed from August 31st, 2009, The Daily Zombies closes our Year Two with a retrospective on our undead days this past year.
As Samuel Beam from Iron & Wine has noted in his 2004 track, "Passing Afternoon", "there are things that drift away like our endless, numbered days." While our days are all seemingly endless, we all knew deep down that they are numbered, and all this mulling and dwelling that we do on a daily basis are just parts of a prolonged procrastination that drift and seep away both knowingly and unknowingly.
Today marks the end of Year Two of The Daily Zombies, and here I am, kicking off our obligatory anniversary retrospective article by waxing lyrical, bordering on either Zen or Nihilism. Hi, for the uninformed undead, I'm Grey, the undead brain cell behind The Daily Zombies. Personally, 2011 has prove to be most difficult with a heartbreaking loss of an utmost importance, resulting in an unprecedented temporary blackout here at The Daily Zombies back in early June. But like everything else, for better or worse, Earth never stand still for anyone and the world move on, with or without your acknowledgement. And the most effective and best way to deal with loss turned out to be just as practical: You roll with the punches as you bite the bullet. Nihilistic or not, The Daily Zombies continues, doing what we does best: Chronicling the world in our undead perspectives while providing an alternative zeitgeist on what intrigues us in this time and age, be it pop culture or current affairs.
Continuing our time-honored tradition since our inaugural retrospective article on The Daily Zombies: Year One , we swiftly bid farewell to any sustaining melancholy on the passage of time and take a quick look-back at the past three hundred and sixty five.
Immediately after our anniversary entry last August, we covered on "Judge Minty", the capable fan film directed by British-based Graphic Designer Steven Sterlacchini. On the topic of fan films, we also covered "Wolverine vs. The Hand", a cool fan-made trailer directed by commercial and music video director, Gary Shore; the "Find Makarov" trailer that caused quite a storm for the Modern Warfare fans; the "Superman Classic" animated short created by animator and storyboard artist Robb Pratt; the adorable retro Batman short film featuring a very, very Dynamic Duo, directed by Joe Valenti; animator John Banana's charming animated short film made in tribute of the 20th anniversary of the film adaptation of Dave Stevens’ Rocketeer comics; and the recently posted Street Fighter mock-documentary, Balrog: Behind the Glory.
We have witnessed quite a significant number of outstanding web comics emerging this past year, from Jim Rugg's Rambo 3.5; James Stokoe's "Murderbullets"; Emily Carroll's amazingly macabre "His Face All Red"; artist Greg Hinkle's horror anthology, Parasomnia (where Greg himself responded on the comments); and last but not least, the extremely eerie and not-for-the-weak-of-heart, "Bongcheon-Dong Ghost" (봉천동 귀신).
For the mainstream comic market, we continue to play the role of the big-headed Watchers, closing monitoring the ups-and-downs of the Marvel Universe. Frank Castle, AKA The Punisher reverted back to the land of the (punishing) living from his previous status of being "FrankenCastle"; T'Challa, AKA The Black Panther became the new Man Without Fear, as the cataclysmal "Shadowland" arc came to a close; Ultimate Captain America (the douchebag edition) gets his first solo outing, courtesy of writer Jason Aaron and a familiar face, artist Ron Garney; the Marvel Universe goes full Tron to commemorate the release of the then-much-anticipated (eventually disappointing) Tron: Legacy; Johnny Storm, AKA The Human Torch, bit the big one and as a result, Spider-Man took his position in the now-rejuvenated FF (Future Foundation, not Fantastic Four); the Summer big crossover event "Fear Itself" tore the "Heroic Age" apart; the death of Ultimate Peter Parker and the eventual rise of Miles Morales, a young half-black/half-Hispanic teenager as the new and improved Ultimate Spider-Man, as well as the X-Men imploded in "X-Men: Schism".
However, it is not the usual comic book field that Marvel excel in this past year. Marvel Studios scored a major home-run with the continuation of their shared Cinematic Universe: Both Thor and Captain America: The First Avenger opened to relatively warm reaction and strong box office results. Meanwhile, 20th Century Fox's X-Men: First Class was surprisingly one of the very best films of 2012, besting even the critically acclaimed X-2 directed by Bryan Singer despite the slightly disappointing box office returns. Will Marc Webb's The Amazing Spider-Man fare as well come next year? Perhaps the more important question on every Marvel Zombies' undead mind would be for The Avengers, the superhero epic blockbuster directed by Joss Whedon. We have witnessed the painfully short (but absolutely exhilarating) teaser trailer that was shown as the post-credits kicker of Captain America: The First Avenger. While we have refrained from posting the leaked set pictures and video clips from the Cleveland shooting of the film, we have taken a sneak glimpse at the stuff an are pretty convinced that this should be "The Film" every Marvel Zombies can hoped for.
On the topic of Superhero film, we are filled with regret to declared that DC's Green Lantern pretty much tanked big time. Thankfully, we knew for sure that Christopher Nolan's swan-song to his epic Batman Trilogy, The Dark Knight Returns will almost be a guaranteed kick-ass film to save the DC cinematic universe once again. In fact, the film is the single one reason why we are not calling Joss Whedon's The Avengers the most anticipated film of 2012. That said, we still have Zack Snyder's Man of Steel, set to be released in 2013. While we are pretty much lost hope in Snyder after the extremely disappointing "Sucker Punch", we are quite hopeful for this one with Nolan's involvement. But we remained quite concerned over the red trunks-less new outfit of Henry Cavill's Superman.
Quite the opposite when compared to Marvel, DC is doing relatively well with their comic book output. In fact, their bold new (not to mentioned controversial and divisive) campaign, "DC Comics: The New 52" Directive, has tremendously enhanced the performance of numerous new titles although we are still uncertain of the long-term effect of the scheme. Before the relaunch, we witnessed a particular bold move from DC and Grant Morrison with the launch of Batman, Inc. last year, following Bruce Wayne's "starling revelation" in the pages of Batman and Robin where he amde a public announcement confirming that he has been the financial sponsor of Gotham's most notorious vigilante, Batman. We have thus far been reading easily the comic book series of the year with the ever-innovative Batman, Inc. Will the relaunch ruined every great stuffs that was set up in Morrison's new status quo for the Batmanb family books? Meanwhile, Green Lantern goes to war (with the Green Lanterns); John Constantine and the Swamp Thing are back in the DCU; as the whole DC Universe gets reimagined in Flashpoint (which should be called the "Real Final Crisis" for its cataclysmic after-effects).
The recent wave of "Summer Blockbuster movies" was earlier touted to be a bloody war the likes unseen before, and as we have noticed, there are indeed quite a few unlikely victims and unlikely heroes. The much-talked-about "superhero fatique" did not really happened in our opinion despite the massive onslaught of superhero films across the entire Summer. The aforementioned critical and box office failure of DC's Green Lantern is the result of the way the film is constructed as opposed to the "superhero fatique" theory. Marvel's Captain America: The First Avenger is easily the best evidence to support that fact. Apart from that, Cowboys & Aliens suffered a most humiliating defeat for sharing the top spot with the live-action adaptation of Smurf in its first weekend, and subsequently falling further away from the horrific blue ones during the second weekend. In addition, the earlier mentioned "Sucker Punch" got what it deserved after an almost-universal negative word-of-mouth spread like wild fire.
On the other hand, Rise Of The Planet Of The Apes surprised us both in terms of the quality and in the box office during the Summer box office war. But the winner of the war can only be Warner Bros.'s Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2, an epic closure to a truly phenomenal pop culture mainstay which has by now sat comfortably on the throne of the lord of box office this year. While talks of a IMAX release with special cuts for Transformers: Dark of the Moon (previously the number one film before the release of the last Harry Potter film) were reported, we are quite certain that "The Boy Who Lived" has nothing to fear from "The Robots Who Sucked". Yes, while we were hopeful that the third chapter of the live-action adaptation of the beloved Saturday morning cartoon series would be a much better improvement over its dismal previous installment, we are pretty much convinced by now that we are not sitting in for a fourth outing with this terrible franchise (despite the fact that it is indeed an improvement over Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen).
That said, we noticed a severe lack of high quality films for 2011. Till now, apart from X-Men: First Class, we find Peter Chan's seminal reexamination of Wu Xia film, the aptly titled Wuxia (武侠) among the very best films of the year. You can check out our review on the film right here. Looking ahead, we have Taiwanese director Wei Te-Sheng (魏德聖)'s epic two-part feature film, Seediq Bale (賽德克‧巴萊), Steven Soderbergh's Contagion, Andrew Niccol's In Time, Guy Ritchie's Sherlock Holmes: A Game Of Shadows, Tarsem Singh's Immortals, Brad Bird's Mission: Impossible – Ghost Protocol, and David Fincher's The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo to look forward to.
Meanwhile in the wrestling ring (particularly the WWE's, as we intentionally snub TNA for their abysmal bookings), things are looking up. With Triple H running the show now being the key authority role of WWE (storyline-wise, of course), CM Punk given a much-higher profile than ever before, Daniel Bryan being the blue brand's Mr. Money in the Bank, Christian being the lead heel of SmackDown, the potential is much intriguing than before. While Christian's rise to main event status is largely the result of Edge's sudden retirement (thank you Edge, and sorry that we just can't get to roll out with our "Thank You" memorandum for you), the consistent work-rate of Captain Charisma is something not to be overlooked. But it is the past Summer that really set the wrestling world on fire. An we even have a name for the eventful Summer: Summer of Punk. CM Punk, having created a true wrestling moment with John Cena at July's Money in the Bank, made yet another awesome moment at the Comic-Con, incorporating the kayfabe storyline right into the attendees of the event. And it was only with his involvement that "The Biggest Event of the Summer", SummerSlam, got the incredible heat it deserved. While the angle hasn't exactly set the ratings on fire, we are adamant that this is the right step to go for WWE. With The Rock and John Cena unprecedentedly setting up the main event of next year's WrestleMania XXVIII, we are certain we are in for more bumpy rides ahead.
Staying in the topic of TV, AMC's The Walking Dead (incidentally The Daily Zombies's TV Series Of The Year and Zombie Of The Year 2011) is arguably the most-hyped series to grace the TV in a year where we bid farewell to 24, Dollhouse, FlashForward, Heroes, and Lost, with HBO's Game of Throne being the other contender. Meanwhile, BBC One and Starz's joint-production, Torchwood: Miracle Day has proven to be some intriguing TV entertainment. With high concept new series such as NBC's Awake, Fox and J. J. Abrams's Alcatraz, ABC's Once Upon a Time, a intriguing-looking American Horror Story (more on that later), and the second season of The Walking Dead looming, the TV scene is still far from dead for now.
Over at the video game front, most of our Top 13 anticipated titles of the year have been released, with the exception of Star Wars: The Old Republic, Uncharted 3: Drake's Deception, Batman: Arkham City, Gears of War 3, and Mass Effect 3. Among these titles, we have the most hope for Batman: Arkham City, for the awesome experience playing the role of the Dark Knight that we had for Batman: Arkham Asylum (incidentally, The Daily Zombies's Game Of The Year 2009). Of the tiles that wasn't announced back when we conjured our list at the beginning of the year, Assassin's Creed: Revelations is easily the most intriguing title.
An ongoing favorite feature of our own, "It's A Strange World... Let's Keep It That Way" where we chronicles the quirky news of the world, we have had our share of peculiar news items for the past year indeed. From the "uncovering" of real-life Mi-go, the creature in H. P. Lovecraft's Cthulhu Mythos, the arrest of a real-life master of disguise, the space-spanning "Photoshop Disaster", a puny human's insane claim to the ownership of the Sun, the unveiling of the Dynamic Duo of Russia (thanks to Wikileaks), the sale of a Philip K. Dick-annotated personal bible, to the sense-shattering emergence of the five teenage "All-American Girls Fighting Satan". What can we say? "It's A Strange World... Let's Keep It That Way".
On a more serious note, the past three hundred and sixty five days saw some tremendous loss to this worldly plane with Irvin Kershner (the director of Star Wars Episode V: The Empire Strikes Back), comic book legend Gene Colan (best known for his work on Marvel characters like Captain America, Daredevil, and Doctor Strange), and last but definitely not the least at all, the one and only "Macho Man" Randy Savage. The Daily Zombies would like to take this opportunity to once again pay our tribute to their respective great works.
There is without a shadow of a doubt that a retrospective article as such totally fail in justifying a complete look at our output for the past year. We could have jabber incessantly about our Top 13 entries, gloat aloud over our Wrestling PPV Previews, go in depth with our weekly features like Zombie of the Week or Undead Monday, etc., but I decided to just go with the flow and talk about what come to my mind first and foremost.
During the past year, The Daily Zombies has evolved considerably. Out outputs are much more frequent than those of our Year One so much so that the articles thus far for 2011 are already more than what we had for the entire year of 2010. And with that, our unique visits (not page loads) have grown by ten fold. In our first anniversary, I noted that we have a total of 22,917 unique visits since its inception. At 2359 on August 31st, 2011, we have a total of 252,439 unique visits. On a daily basis, we have close to a thousand unique visits, thus making the 22,917 figure that we had during our Year One Retrospective easily achievable in a month's time. And while I still insist that this is absolutely insignificant when compared to the populist blogs out there (not gonna mention Asian blonde-wannabes or gluttonous pseudo-journalists), I would like to take the time to thank both our hordes of undead that have been following us all this while, and those who have recently come on board. Anyway, we have kicked off with our social media tools just a couple of months ago. Feel free to follow us at Facebook or Twitter.
To Year Three and on.
Seven hundred and thirty days removed from August 31st, 2009, The Daily Zombies closes our Year Two with a retrospective on our undead days this past year.
Ahead of the controversial and game-changing "DC Comics - The New 52" initiative, DC has unveiled a full onslaught of preview images and fifty-two teasers for its fifty-two relaunched titles. The Daily Zombies take one final plunge at the biggest relaunch in Comic Book History before embarking on this bold new age of DC Comics later today.
And here we are, some twenty-five years removed from the game-changing Summer of 1986, arguably the greatest year in comic book history. We saw the debuts of epic works that went on to inspire generations like Alan Moore and Dave Gibbons's "Watchmen", Frank Miller's "The Dark Knight Returns", and Art Spiegelman's "Maus". The debut of Dark Horse Comics as a publisher with the anthology "Dark Horse Presents #1". Alan Moore's epic swan-song to Superman in "Whatever Happened to the Man of Tomorrow?". Marvel publishing the classic "Born Again" story arc by Frank Miller and David Mazzucchelli. And interestingly, the end of "Crisis on Infinite Earths", DC Comics's effort to streamline its then 50-year-old continuity; and from its ashes, The Man of Steel, a six-issue limited by John Byrne designed to redefine the new DC Universe.
Sounds familiar, isn't it?
Indeed. DC Comics has traditionally been much more bolder in its publication scheme. From the game-changing events like the aforementioned Crisis on Infinite Earths to the introduction of Vertigo, a critically acclaimed mature-reader imprint in 1993. Come next Wednesday, August 31st, 2011, DC Comics is at it again. Only two titles will be published on the day: The final issue of Flashpoint will served as the final swan-song to the post-Crisis DC Universe that we have come to loved; while Justice League #1, with a new superstar creative team comprising writer Geoff Johns and artist Jim Lee, will be the first point in ushering in the "new and improved" DC Comics. (Marvel, on the other hand, had never rebooted their Earth-616, and have only attempted to do something similar to the effect with projects like 1996's "Heroes Reborn", and the introduction of the Ultimate Comics imprint in 2000. Oh, and their peculiar fixation on alternate universes like the 1995's Age of Apocalypse and 2005's House of M.)
And here we are, back where we were in 1986, with a newly relaunched DC Universe, seemingly familiar yet strange. Change is always inevitable. It all come down to the point on whether the quality of the change. The online community, as ever, has been forthcoming on their stance towards the relaunch. From the weaker efforts like fans gathering to boycott DC Comics at June's Dan Diego Comic-Con (a miserable few actually turned up) to more constructive ones like the previous mentioned DC Fifty-TOO! blog, we can definitely felt the concerns from the fans. With the current slate of creators at work, we here at The Daily Zombies remain relatively positive over the prospects of the rejuvenated DC Comics despite our misgiving over the disruption on Grant Morrison's Batman, Inc. and the new look (sans red trunks) of Superman.
Till now, the market has responded warmly to the relaunch with initial reports that Justice League #1 have garnered pre-orders of more than 200,000 copies (incidentally, the bestselling direct-market comic of 2011)), while Action Comics, Batman, Detective Comics, The Flash, Green Lantern and Superman have have pre-orders higher than 100,000 copies.
For those who would like to check out all fifty-two titles but finding fifty-two copies of comics too much to handle in a roll, DC will be releasing DC COMICS: THE NEW 52 in December. A massive hardcover collection that collects every single one of these debut issues, the 1,216-page compilation is priced at $150.00.
Ahead of the big day, DC’s The Source blog has released fifty-two teases with each teases being pulled from the first issue of every title in the relaunch. Accordingly, "these one-liners set up the themes of their corresponding series, hint at the unexpected return of fan-favorite characters and allude to significant changes". A die-hard DCU fans up for a challenge? Try this on for size. The answers will be reveal The Source blog daily, and those in bold below have been answered.
“If you’re not moving, you’re not living.”
“If we stop looking to the present and the past, and instead we look to the future…if we ask ourselves what can be–what it will be tomorrow… then we’re asking the right question. Because to hope, to dream, to predict is to shape the city yourself, rather than to be shaped by it.”
“Maybe this is all connected to that guy in Metropolis.” — Green Lantern in JUSTICE LEAGUE # 1.
“You think you and your ‘army’ stand a chance against Superman and a half dozen Green Lanterns and Wonder Woman?”
“They ended the revolution and freed our country. Then they disappeared.”
“Do we look like ‘super-heroes’? We’re the professionals.”
“He’s the worst kind of killer. One with no true pattern.” - Batman in DETECTIVE COMICS #1
“Hee…That’s so cute. You think you’re scary. But mister, I’ve seen scary. And you ain’t got his smile.”
“What I do, I do for the good of the universe. Something you lost sight of thousands of years ago.”
“I’m losing control.”
“We don’t… We don’t call it that. It could be the key to all human knowledge. Black holes. Time travel. Physics, on another level.”
“What I want is your complete attention and for you to understand that your life is now mine.” – Brother Eye in O.M.A.C. #1
“You are not the first doctor I’ve known that tried to play god.” – Frankenstein in FRANKENSTEIN, AGENT OF S.H.A.D.E. #1
“Flashpoint effect has definitely closed off time travel.”
“I’ve always enjoyed your sense of humor, Booster.” — The Batman in JUSTICE LEAGUE INTERNATIONAL #1.
“He makes a sound like a supersonic bomber. And then it looks like his shadow itself turns against him.”
“How’s it feel to be nobody’s favorite super-hero?”
“I remember a time when you would have begged me to stop playing superhero!”
“Maybe I was never a good guy, and maybe I was never the really big fish. But if there’s one thing I do know from living other’s people’s lives, it’s that I’ve changed.”
“How long have I been here? How long have I been frozen like this?”
“I always thought you could change the world, Michael.”
“Some people don’t like having their secrets exposed.”
“The only reason I’m here is ’cause if anything happens to you–that would make me the worst former sidekick ever.”
“You think I need a ‘team?’”
“You could do so much good! WE could do so much good!”
“Good to see you, Barbara.”
“Nature sounds its own warning bell.”
“Welcome to Cellblock D of the Central Asian Supermax Meta-Human Facility.”
“I thought I’d left that world behind me. That maybe I could do more good working from the shadows. Apparently, I was wrong. I’m going to need help.”
“You’re Welcome, my friend. And New York City, you’re welcome too!”
“If that scarab pops back up, I want any Green Lanterns within five parsecs to know it.”
“You’ve been partners with this guy for a couple of years, and you still haven’t told him where you really came from?”
“A bunch of Lanterns have just died in sector 3599.”
“We are too late.”
“Because the entire time THEY have been studying ME? I have been studying THEM.”
“This time it spells trouble.”
“I swear to God I don’t know nothin’ about the Gotham Butcher.”
“You’re just in time for your destiny.” – Merlin in DEMON KNIGHTS #1
“Miles? Why, my beautiful girls…. You can see forever.”
“People are goin’ nuts. Wait ‘til they watch us kill him.” – Rush in GREEN ARROW #1
“Oh, God. Oh, God. I just murdered someone!”
“You are the parent of your own fear.”
“Kyle Rayner of Earth, you have been chosen.”
“You’re not my partner, you’re my son.”
“Find out who is under that mask.”
“For this great mission I will need help. I will need followers who are prepared to follow me into the jaws of death, and worse…”
“You’ll have my undivided attention… And I’m pretty sure I’ll have yours.”
“Just when I’ve set up my new life, my old one comes back. Well played, Gotham.”
“I didn’t even know how much I missed it.”
“The dream isn’t over.”
“The future is being re-made.”
“Life isn’t without risk. You hear that bon mot a lot. But mostly around business. Or dating. Or eating fried food from street vendors. But we take risks all the time, every day, in a thousand ways. Driving a car. Talking to a stranger. Jay walking. Those are the little ones we don’t even think about. It’s the big ones that make it interesting. At least for me, it is.”
We have earlier had a big blow-out preview covering all fifty-two titles of the relaunch, and a special eight-page preview for Justice League #1. Here, we take a look at the massive onslaught of art from DC's #52splash hash tag on Twitter.
From the sketchbook displayed in DC Comics's "Designing the New DCU 52" panel at Comic-Con.
Courtesy of Newsarama, here's a look at the logos for each and every (all 52) of the fifty-two 52 titles. While some iconic images are relatively unchanged, several are modified with some experiencing major makeovers.
And you can check out the reactions to these new logos from numerous creators at Comics Alliance.
In an effort to raise further awareness to the non-comic readers out there, DC released a 30-second trailer of the event on television and in theaters. For those who missed out the clip, it's embedded right below.
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