After the casts of She-Hulk: Attorney-at-Law and Secret Invasion took the Hall H stage at Comic-Con, they spoke to Ron from POC Culture on the press line to talk about the next two streaming series to come to Disney+.Continue reading “SDCC 2022: ‘She-Hulk’ and ‘Secret Invasion’ Represent Disney+ in Hall H”
It’s been a whirlwind of a Comic-Con folks! So much news, and not enough time or resources to cover it all. But there was no way, no way we were not going to talk about the biggest mic drop of the convention: Kevin Feige’s Marvel Studios panel!Continue reading “SDCC 2022: Marvel Studios Dominates Hall H with Phase 5 & 6 Announcements”
Today, Marvel Studios and Disney dropped the first trailer for She-Hulk: Attorney at Law! The highly anticipated Disney+ show is due to hit the streaming platform August 17. See below to check out the trailer and poster for the upcoming series.Continue reading “First Trailer and Poster for ‘She-Hulk: Attorney at Law’”
Hard NOC Life is back with Britney’s Naomi Podcast co-host Brother Nate Milton guest co-hosting! Britney and Nate grade Marvel Studios’ Disney+ presentation and the non-Marvel shows they’re most excited for, including a first look at Obi-Wan Kenobi.Continue reading “Hard NOC Life 242: D+ for Marvel Studios”
Disney Plus offered the first glimpses of several upcoming live-action Marvel superhero series today, as part of its “Disney Plus Day” event. The new clips appear in the second half of an extended trailer which is currently viewable on the streaming service.Continue reading “First Looks at Ms. Marvel, Moon Knight, She-Hulk, and More From Disney+”
Filmmaker Releases Iron and Rage to Contribute to National Conversation of Fairer Asian American Representation in Hollywood.
Originally posted on Black Nerd Problems
ESPN made a “Body Issue” based on Marvel superheroes, and it’s glorious. But before we get to that, let’s go through some fascinating history first. The first Body Issue was published in 2009 in response to a significant decline in ESPN magazine’s revenue during the financial crisis. Not only that, because it was also a response for that pesky high-selling publication from their competitor, Sports Illustrated’s annual Swimsuit Issue. ESPN photographers took shots of athletes — some more famous, others less known — nearly or completely naked, bearing it all with a soccer ball, or a baseball bat, or the snowboard they ride on. Where the Swimsuit Issue focused on homogeneous models showcasing bikinis and pandering to the typical standard of Hollywood beauty however, the Body Issue saw an opportunity: ESPN the Magazine would focus on the diversity of the human form by centering on the athletes themselves.
And focusing on diversity proved to be an amazingly successful strategy. Who knew?