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The conclusion to Snyder and Greg Capullo's monumental #1 NEW YORK TIMESbest-selling run is here in BATMAN VOL. 10: EPILOGUE The dust has settled. Aftera bloody and brutal battle with Mr. Bloom, Bruce Wayne has reclaimed his mantleas the Dark Knight. But with the city broken and his mind slowly mendingtogether, Batman will have to pick up the pieces of his shattered life andreclaim Gotham City as his own. But what will he do when echoes from his pastripple out into his beloved city's future? And how will this set the stage forthe next great era of the Dark Knight? Also featured in this collection: atale from James Tynion IV about Bruce Wayne's lost days in Gotham and afuturistic story from Snyder and Sean Murphy (PUNK ROCK JESUS). One of thegreatest runs by any creative duo in the history of the industry concludes here!Collects BATMAN #51-52, BATMAN ANNUAL #4 and story from DETECTIVE COMICS#27.
"Originally published in single magazine form in Batman 41-45 and online as DC sneak peek: Batman 1"--Title page verso.
"After an unknown enemy infects Batman with a deadly virus, the Dark Knight must race across Europe in search of a cure. But he wasn't the only target. His greatest enemy, the Joker, was exposed to the same destructive disease. Batman and Joker were each given different pieces of the larger puzzle, and neither can solve the mystery without the other." -- back cover.
An investigation into the Batman movie franchise by Christopher Nolan analyzes the relationship between popular films, audiences, and producers, addressing questions about timelines and the "Why So Serious" marketing campaign.
WHY BOOM! LOVES IT: Finally, Frank Miller’s lost screenplay for ROBOCOP 3 is brought to life as he originally intended. This deconstruction of the man inside the machine is the hard R-rated finale we always wanted! WHY YOU’LL LOVE IT: From creator Frank Miller (SIN CITY, BATMAN: YEAR ONE) and artist Korkut ?ztekin (HELLRAISER: DARK WATCH) comes the untouched original vision for RoboCop’s final chapter. Sequentially adapted by Steven Grant (PUNISHER: CIRCLE OF BLOOD), it puts THE DARK KNIGHT RETURNS at the hands of Terry Gilliam’s BRAZIL. Also featuring the special epilogue written by SHELTERED creator, Ed Brisson. WHAT IT’S ABOUT: Old Detroit is burning, and now only the squalor of Cadillac Heights stand in the way of OCP’s vision for a perfect, clean, crime-free city. In the midst of this rebellion, RoboCop must stand with the people to end OCP’s corporate tyranny and corruption once and for all. This is his last stand
American moviegoers have long turned to the Hollywood Western for reassurance in times of crisis. During the genre's heyday, the films of John Ford, Howard Hawks and Henry Hathaway reflected a grand patriotism that resonated with audiences at the end of World War II. The tried-and-true Western wasë_questioned by Ford and George Stevens during the Cold War, and in the 1960s directors like Sam Peckinpah and George Roy Hill retooled the genre as a commentary on American ethics during the Vietnam War. Between the mid-1970s and early 1990s, the Western faded from view--until the Gulf War, when Kevin Costner's Dances with Wolves (1990) and Clint Eastwood's Unforgiven (1992) brought it back, with moral complexities. Since 9/11, the Western has seen a resurgence, blending its patriotic narrative with criticism of America's place in the global community. Exploring such films as True Grit (2010) and Brokeback Mountain (2005), along with television series like Deadwood and Firefly, this collection of new essays explores how the Western today captures the dichotomy of our times and remains important to the American psyche.
Beginning with the era of synchronized sound in the 1920s, music has been an integral part of motion pictures. Whether used to heighten the tension of a scene or evoke a subtle emotional response, scores have played a significant—if often unrealized—role in the viewer’s enjoyment. In The Invisible Art of Film Music, Laurence MacDonald provides a comprehensive introduction for the general student, film historian, and aspiring cinematographer. Arranged chronologically from the silent era to the present day, this volume provides insight into the evolution of music in cinema and analyzes the vital contributions of scores to hundreds of films. MacDonald reviews key developments in film music and discusses many of the most important and influential scores of the last nine decades, including those from Modern Times, Gone with the Wind, Citizen Kane, Laura, A Streetcar Named Desire, Ben-Hur, Lawrence of Arabia, The Godfather, Jaws, Ragtime, The Mission, Titanic, Gladiator, The Lord of the Rings, Brokeback Mountain, and Slumdog Millionaire. MacDonald also provides biographical sketches of such great composers as Max Steiner, Alfred Newman, Franz Waxman, Bernard Herrmann, Elmer Bernstein, Henry Mancini, Maurice Jarre, John Barry, John Williams, Jerry Goldsmith, Dave Grusin, Ennio Morricone, Randy Newman, Hans Zimmer, and Danny Elfman. Updated and expanded to include scores produced well into the twenty-first century, this new edition of The Invisible Art of Film Music will appeal not only to scholars of cinema and musicologists but also any fan of film scores.

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