A visually rich, darkly inventive fairy tale directed by former Student Academy Award(r) finalist Carlos Andre Stevens.
Starring 2-time Academy Award(r) nominee John Hurt (V for Vendetta, Alien, Hellboy, The Elephant Man, Midnight Express) and up-and-coming star Eloise Webb (Cinderella, The Iron Lady).
Almost 10 years after “7 tonnes 2” a short film featuring an elephant on a trampoline. I wanted to make a sequel, this time with giraffes … The creation of this film is spread over 1 year and a half.
Thanks to Orange, Arte, Ville de Paris, CNCV, Procirep that allowed the film to come to life.
The film was picked in many festivals, Annecy, Clermont-Ferrand, Bruz (AFCA), Animest (Bucarest), BE film (New York), ShortFilmCorner (Cannes), Sao Paulo International Short Film Festival, Clermont-Ferrand, ….
Prizes : - Festival du Court Metrage 3D de Grenoble : 1st Prix public, 2nd Pris Jury
-Dimension 3 : prix animation
- SIGGRAPH ASIA : Best in Show Award
Production : Cube creative
Year : 2013
Published in July 1966, issue #18 of Daredevil featured a cover by John Romita and a storyline in which Foggy Nelson is trying to impress Karen Page — by pretending to be Daredevil himself. Needless to say, things don’t go as Foggy planned and he ends up having to fight the Gladiator, who makes his first ever appearance in this issue. Foggy gets his ass thoroughly kicked, of course, until the real Daredevil shows up and bails him out. That Foggy.
Like most of our Silver Age comics, the Lizard Collection copy of this issue is in great shape, with sharp corners, bright inks, and white pages throughout.
In episode 13 of the amazingly great Netflix Daredevil series, the Stilt-Man costume made an appearance in Melvin Potter’s workshop:
And here’s one of the first appearances of the Stilt-Man character (who will probably be featured in future Marvel productions) in issue #26, published in March 1967, with cover art and pencilling by Gene Colan.
(This cover from the Lizard Collection is in great shape, with super-bright inks and sharp corners.)
Get your first look at the new Star Wars: The Force Awakens teaser #2!
Lucasfilm and visionary director J.J. Abrams join forces to take you back again to a galaxy far, far away as “Star Wars” returns to the big screen with “Star Wars: The Force Awakens.”
Episode VII in the Star Wars Saga, Star Wars: The Force Awakens, opens in theaters December 18, 2015.
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Star Wars: The Force Awakens, directed by J.J. Abrams from a screenplay by Lawrence Kasdan & Abrams, features a cast including actors John Boyega, Daisy Ridley, Adam Driver, Oscar Isaac, Andy Serkis, Academy Award winner Lupita Nyong’o, Gwendoline Christie, Crystal Clarke, Pip Andersen, Domhnall Gleeson, and Max von Sydow. They will join the original stars of the saga, Harrison Ford, Carrie Fisher, Mark Hamill, Anthony Daniels, Peter Mayhew, and Kenny Baker.
The film is being produced by Kathleen Kennedy, J.J. Abrams, and Bryan Burk, and John Williams returns as the composer.
Daredevil #16, published in May 1966, featured one of those “mistaken identity” battles between Daredevil and yes, Spider-Man. The Masked Marauder tricked Spider-Man into thinking Daredevil was his enemy; Marvel superheroes were always falling for this one.
And what’s more, DD kicked Spidey’s ass. I don’t need to tell you how difficult that was.
(The Lizard Collection copy of this classic comic is in excellent condition, with super-bright inks, white pages, and just a few creases on the cover.)
The issue following Daredevil #12, published in February 1966, sported a beautiful cover by the late great Jack Kirby, who also shared pencilling credit with John Romita Sr. for the whole issue.
This one features the origin story of loincloth aficionado Ka-Zar, who (shockingly!) turns out to be the brother of the Plunderer, that pirate with the ray gun on the previous issue’s cover.
The new Netflix series “Daredevil” is out, and it’s really good — much better than the sub-standard film released a few years ago. It captures the comic’s dark feeling beautifully.
And in honor of the excellent debut of this new series I’ll be posting images of the Silver Age Daredevil comics contained in the Lizard Collection, our very large collection of comics from the 60s. We have dozens of issues of Daredevil; he was always one of my favorite Marvel characters, because he was blind but he turned this disability into a huge advantage. It was a brilliant concept, and it totally captured my imagination when I was a wee lad.
Here’s the cover of issue #12, published in January 1966, featuring the Tarzan-like Ka-Zar and yes, that’s a pirate with a ray gun. Because why not? This issue was the first Marvel comic drawn by the great illustrator John Romita Sr.
“No One Is Thirsty”
Based on The Perry Bible Fellowship comic strip
Thesis film made with Adam Campbell and Elizabeth McMahill.