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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 10/1/2014 um 11:21   

[html]Wir haben hier ein Interview mit Tom Scioli und Newsarama zum IDW Transformers / G.I. Joe Crossover Comic.

Newsarama: Tom, how did this come about?
Tom Scioli: Pretty organically – I sent some samples of my work to IDW, and then I was contacted by John Barber about doing a cover for Black Dynamite, and then I started pitching ideas around the image I’d come up with, and it was a bit too much all at once, but after a while he contacted me with an idea for a Transformers/G.I. Joe comic, this one-sentence pitch. So those were all the steps.

Nrama: This can get confusing, but what continuity does this take place in?
Scioli: My thoughts are that this is its own continuity – they can be similar to other books except for how these worlds interact, or they can be completely different, I hate to change anything without a good reason, but I do like to feel like everything is up for grabs.
There’s no unified continuity for either of these properties – they’ve both existed for a long time, and had their own worlds, but there is no one “right” version.

Nrama: What I liked about the preview image was that it had these very 1980s-style designs –
Scioli: Right.

Nrama: You know, “Let’s do a 1980s-style G.I. Joe/Transformers comic, and in that Kirby visual style.” That’s ringing my bell. (laughs)
Scioli: Yeah, I’ll take influences from wherever I can get them, but with these, the 1980s designs were very much present in my mind. Those designs, to me, were incredibly strong, incredibly memorable, so I’m going to use them to the best of my ability.

Nrama: I’m trying to remember who did the designs, especially for the cartoon –
Scioli: I know Larry Hama was heavily involved in a lot of the G.I. Joe designs, but I’m sure there were a lot of people on the toy end, the comics end, the cartoon end…a lot of people.

Nrama: Those designs were very meaningful to me as a kid. There were a lot of toys and cartoons, but those designs had a certain…kind of mythological quality to them that I can’t quite explain.
Scioli: Yeah, and you have to think of the difficulty of taking a functional toy, you know, this toy that does a specific thing, and then translating into a character that you can relate to, yet is still recognizable as a toy – that’s something that’s a very difficult design problem. Whoever that initial designer was came up with some very creative solutions to that.

Nrama: And you read the initial appearances of some of these characters in the comics, where they just had the initial toy designs to go off of, and the characters are very stiff – and once they’ve been in the comics a bit, they tend to loosen up a little.
Scioli: I think that happens with comics in general. If you look at the first few issues of the Fantastic Four—when you start drawing a character for the first time, even if it’s a character you created, it takes a while for everything to snap into place
That’s where I’m at with this book – I think I’m over the hump right now. I did a lot of drawings of these characters that the public hasn’t seen, just to understand how they’re put together intimately, so I could put them in any situation that I need to. But you really need to draw them a couple times before you can really get into the characters.

Nrama: How into the characters were you growing up? Did you play with the toys, read the comics, watch the cartoons…?
Scioli: I didn’t read any of the comics back then – I kind of wish I did, because I’m reading them now and they’re great, especially the Marvel G.I. Joe stuff. I mean, those are now some of my favorite comics.
But I watched the cartoons – those shows were part of the cultural landscape when you were a kid. You’d watch them, and then you’d talk about them in school. I ate it all up.
I think the first G.I. Joe toy I had was the hang glider – there was this commercial where the kids threw it. I remember buying Duke and Destro the first chance I got. Transformers were a little different because they were pretty high-end toys – so I had Gobots.

Nrama: Gobots were the Transformers that your parents would buy you when they didn’t want to buy you Transformers.
Scioli: Yeah, Gobots were like two or three dollars while Transformers could be like nine or ten – and they were really well-put-together toys. For years I didn’t have the Transformers, but I did have a Gobot that was an 18-wheeler that was red, white and blue, and I pretended that was Optimus Prime.
Eventually I got some second-hand Transformers, a bunch of them, one Christmas. And that was great, having them. I never found out how my parents got them, but I assumed some relative or friend of the family had a son who’d outgrown them and was willing to let them go cheap.

Nrama: It was so interesting with the cartoons – it wasn’t until I got to college and got bored and looked this stuff up, but there were some major comics guys who worked on these shows. You know, Steve Gerber was a story editor on both shows, and Denny O’Neill came up with the name “Optimus Prime” –
Scioli: Yeah, I just read that.

Nrama: Maybe it was the frustration that you couldn’t kill any characters or do continuing stories, but –
Scioli: Well, the comics did have pretty high body counts. But that was the thing on the G.I. Joe cartoon – if someone got hit, they’d groan as they fell to the ground so you knew they were okay, or if their plane got blown up –

Nrama: They’d parachute to safety, yeah.
Scioli: But you read the comics and they’re pretty cutthroat! And of course the movies for each of these, there’s the clearing of the decks –

Nrama: Yeah, they killed all the characters you knew in the Transformers movie! I couldn’t watch that as a kid once I heard Optimus Prime died!
Scioli: You relate so much to Optimus Prime. And it was strange, because here was a character who’d existed for maybe two years in America at this point, but he dies in that film, and it’s such a vacuum.
And I remember watching the TV cartoon, and there was like a countdown to the return of Optimus Prime…I think it was because Optimus Prime is this sort of warm-but-strong father figure, and if you’re of a certain age, you don’t want that to go away.

Nrama: I gotta give credit to the writing and to Peter Cullen’s voice-work, because the character has no facial expressions –
Scioli: Right, right, he’s wearing a mask. He’s a robot with like a mask covering up his nose and mouth. So to be able to relate to a character that’s that abstracted is really something. I agree with your assessment. The voice-acting is a big component, and that’s why it’s the same actor doing that voice to this day. And you hear that when you read the comics.

Nrama: I’ve rewatched some of the post-movie cartoons, and I didn’t like those as much as a kid, though I recognize they’re a lot better now that I’m an adult…legally, anyway. But I noticed that the designs they did for the robots for the movie and post-movie episodes had more human-like features, more detailed faces – Scourge in the Decepticons has a beard! -- and I just didn’t like that at all. They looked like gray humans wearing armor.
And you had a lot of Steve Gerber-type scripts like with Galvatron on a therapy planet or a “male” Autobot being turned into a tiny Geisha doll with an insigna for a face or a retired Cobra Commander turning the Autobots into humans…that was sort of an unsettling, uncanny experience for me. That stuff had an effect on me –
Scioli: I think I’ve witnessed the effect it had on you. (both laugh) It brought the toys closer to what was depicted in the cartoons – the Optimus and Megatron in the cartoon were much more anthropomorphic than the toys –

Nrama: Oh, Megatron was a terrible, terrible toy. He had a trigger between his legs, and it didn’t help that part of the gun barrel was on his thigh right next to it. It’s one of the most unsettling children’s toys ever.
Scioli: Those cartoons – there were a lot of episodes. They had seasons of like 65 episodes, compared to like 22 for a season of a prime-time TV show. They were vast, with a large number of writers working on these, and you had all these voices contributing to the series.

Nrama: Yeah, and you could see the weirder voices like Gerber standing out – I remember this two-parter…looking it up…Martin Pasko did it, where they got rid of some Joes who’d been killed off in the comics by sending them to a parallel dimension where Cobra had won.
Scioli: I remember those episodes! Those were probably the episodes that made the biggest impression on me as a kid, and I think about those a lot. I think when you’re a kid, that whole parallel universe concept in general is very resonant. I remember that being very poignant, and those Joes deciding to stay in that universe and fight as the resistant.

Nrama: I saw that again, and there was one bit where a Joe got bit by an insect and his eyes were all yellow and he was hallucinating and ranting – I had to have been five or six when I saw this! And there was a Lovecraft one in that series as well, a big creature living under Destro’s ancestral home that was an eyeball with tentacles.
Scioli: I’m going to have to revisit these episodes – as you’re describing them, they’re sounding like Steve Gerber comics. A lot of these cartoons are like distant memories for me – the comics are fresher, because I read more old comics than watch old TV, but I remember so many parts of these episodes. But some of these have that Silver Age Superman quality – that was an obsession of Gerber’s as well.

Nrama: Yeah, he did stuff like that Phantom Zone miniseries – taking that weirdness but treating it more seriously, with this nightmarish quality.
Scioli: When I was a kid, I thought I’d seen every episode of these cartoons multiple times, but man, some of these I don’t recall at all – and yet, the way you’re describing them, they sound very weird and compelling. I need to see these.

Nrama: Well, let me know what you think. This has proven really therapeutic to me.
Scioli: You talk about the change-over with characters for Transformers – I do remember when they did something similar on G.I. Joe, putting Serpentor in charge of Cobra. A lot of people didn’t like Serpentor, but I did.

Nrama: Really? I know the DiC-produced episodes of the cartoon are vastly inferior, but I did love the moment where Cobra Commander re-evolved to human form and zapped Serpentor into an iguana. That was a sort of “hell yeah!” moment for me as a kid.
Scioli: Like, Serpentor…visually, he’s so different from everything that came before. I liked that look, and I hadn’t seen the Conan the Barbarian movie yet at that point in my life, so the whole snake thing, how he had snakes slithering on his neck that he could throw as spears, that was cool.And I had a definite SF/fantasy bent, so taking things into that realm for me was really cool. I think a lot of kids wanted something slightly more realistic, or at least more like action movies.

Nrama: Well, it’s a cool idea – here’s a bad guy engineered from the worst tyrants in history –
Scioli: And it sets up that quest – “Let’s to Transylvania and get a piece of Dracula’s DNA!”

Nrama: I think the division bell in fandom is that you and I watched the cartoons, and a lot of other fans grew up reading the Larry Hama comics, and he has that military experience, a slightly greater sense of realism –
Scioli: Yeah, you get that in the comics. You learn a lot of lingo, a real sense of military procedure – that comes through in the comics.

Nrama: Hama has some crazy stuff – if you read the bios he did for the file cards for the figures, he has these oddball moments of satire, like Dr. Mindbender being a dentist who had an overdose of his own gas.But they’re a little more serious in the comics, a little more real-world, where characters get injured and die all the time, while the cartoon was more of an absurdist playground. The Transformers comics, especially the British stuff, that was more gonzo than the cartoons –
Scioli: I’ve been reading the volumes of Simon Furman stuff that IDW’s been reprinting. I’m enjoying those a lot.

Nrama: They’re kind of a weird, crazy, cosmic saga.
Scioli: Yeah, and stuff happens really fast. Reading them in trades is like getting years of stuff in a weekend’s worth of reading. So you go from the first wave of characters to Galvatron and Hot Rod relatively quickly, and then time travel gets introduced to bring in those future characters from the movie –

Nrama: And in Transformers, they had all these alternate timelines to keep introducing new characters. And towards the end, Simon Furman was ready to leave…
Scioli: Yeah, I’ve been reading those collections and it’s getting a little confusing…

Nrama: I can’t help you much, though I did remember that he was doing Transformers: Generation Two at Marvel, and I read that he named a character “Jhiaxus” as a pun on “Gee,axe us!” because he knew the book couldn’t last.
Scioli: I’ll have to check that out.

Nrama: To kind of give this reminiscing a point – these were characters explicitly designed to sell toys. And yet here you and I are, nearly three decades later, we’re talking about them, fans are still going to see the movies, watching the cartoons, buying the toys – why are they so powerful?
Scioli: I think the designs are really strong, that whatever the initial impetus for creating these things was, people still invested the full weight of their imaginations and creativity on them, and so they transcended whatever initial decision-making brought them into being. Someone like Larry Hama offered whatever he had in terms of life experience and imagination into G.I. Joe, and it’s something that transcends generations, something kids and adults can enjoy years later. Comics are something designed to sell themselves, and I’ve spent might adult life reading and making comics. The commercial aspect is almost invisible. I think it’s almost beside the point.

Free Comic Book Day Cover Final 1389306715[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 14/1/2014 um 12:03   

[html]Hier haben wir jetzt die Vorschau zum IDW Crossover Comic The X-Files: Conspiracy Heft 1 für euch.

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Quelle: seibertron.com[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 11/2/2014 um 21:08   

[html]Hier haben wir eine kleine Vorschau zum IDW Crossover Comic The X-Files Conspiracy: Transformers. Und dazu ein Interview mit Paul Crilley.

CBR News: Paul and Ed, how do your respective "X-Files: Conspiracy" one-shots, "Transformers" and "TMNT," tie into the main event?

Paul Crilley: I have to be careful what I say here. The Transformers are already somehow involved and follow a lead that brings them in contact with the Lone Gunmen. Bumblebee and Langly become best buddies, and this is where we find out some of the backstory to the contagion.

[...]

So for the purposes of "Conspiracy," do all these franchises exist in the same universe?

Crilley: They are happening in the same universe, and there is an element of dimension hopping happening.

Will Mulder and Scully be appearing in either of your stories?

Crilley: Mulder appears in the "Transformers" issue, too. He's helping the Lone Gunmen with their part of the investigation while following his own leads that tie up in the second bookend. Crilley: No, I was given the list of properties to use, then I had to come up with a story featuring them all that made sense. Each of the characters had to earn their place, so there had to be logical reason for each of the properties to be in the crossover.

[...]

Paul, which Transformers will be in your story? How did you decide who to include?

Crilley: Our story features Optimus, Bumblebee and Ratchet. I couldn't include too many, because it was just the one issue and I didn't want to crowd the story. As to the why, well, Optimus was a lock, for obvious reasons. And, um -- Bumblebee is my son's favorite Transformer, so I had to include him. And Ratchet, because I kinda liked him in the old cartoons.

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Quelle: comicbookresources.com[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 12/2/2014 um 21:23   

[html]Hier haben wir die Vorschau zum IDW Crossover Comic Transformers vs G.I. Joe Heft 1.

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Quelle: freecomicbookday.com[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 13/2/2014 um 01:18   

Die Zeichnungen sind aber sehr... Retro.

Hoffe das die Ongoing Serie dann einen aktuelleren Zeichenstil hat.

Excelsior!

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 25/2/2014 um 11:29   

[html]Jetzt haben wir die Vorschau zum kommenden IDW Crossover Comic The X-Files vs The Transformers für euch.

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The X-Files: Conspiracy: TRANSFORMERS—SPOTLIGHT
Paul Crilley (w) • Dheeraj Verma (a) • Miran Kim (c)
The Lone Gunmen’s trail of secrets leads them to evidence of extraterrestrial life—mechanical extraterrestrial life! Will OPTIMUS PRIME and his allies trust these human interlopers—and what secret conspiracy could involve CYBERTRON, anyway?!
FC • 32 pages • $3.99[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 6/3/2014 um 21:05   

[html]Hier ist ein Interview mit Tom Scioli und John Barber, indem sie über das IDW Transformers vs. G.I. Joe Crossover Comic sprechen.

Transformers vs. G.I. Joe is a crossover that sells it self, but the downside of that is that it’s been done often enough that it can be difficult to get excited about the next version. Unless, of course, you tell me that it’s going to be co-written, drawn, and lettered by Tom Scioli, the man who wrote the line “Robot Dracula is an efficient torturer” and rendered all other comics obsolete. If you do that, you have my attention, and that’s exactly what they did when they announced that Scioli and John Barber were kicking off an ongoing series about the two teams, set to launch with #0 on Free Comic Book Day.

To find out more about how the project came together, I spoke to Scioli and Barber about how the project came together, Scioli’s massive pitch document, and how their life-long and relatively recent love of the comics influenced their storytelling. Believe it or not, I don’t think we talk about Destro at all.

ComicsAlliance: We’ve seen Transformers vs. G.I. Joe stories before, going all the way back to Marvel.

Tom Scioli: Right, once or twice.

CA: What made you each want to tackle the project in a new form, aside from just the idea that people love the Transformers and love G.I. Joe?

John Barber: At IDW, I think we wanted to do this for a long time, institutionally, just for that very reason — but we’d always sort of resisted it. Without anything interesting to do with it, there was no reason to do it. We have some G.I. Joe comics, we have the Transformers comics, I think they’re both pretty good… but if you’re going to combine them, you have to do something really different and really special. Knowing this year was going to be the 30th anniversary of Transformers and the 50th anniversary of the original G.I. Joe, we really wanted to do something with the two. We weren’t going to waste the opportunity, but if there wasn’t anything good to do, we didn’t want to do it. And then, enter Tom. [Laughs]

Tom Scioli: For me, I’m such a backseat driver with every movie I see. You almost can’t help it, once you get involved with writing, drawing or whatever. You start viewing the whole world that way. From day one of the Transformers movies, for me, it was like “okay, if I was doing the Transformers story, I’d do this, I’d do that,” and when John suggested doing a Transformers vs. G.I. Joe story, that was perfect. That’s exactly what Transformers kind of needs. The Transformers themselves were cool, but the humans never held up their end of the bargain, so having G.I. Joe be the humans, that’s perfect. They’re iconic, comics-y, sci-fi characters in their own right, so you finally have that missing ingredient.

[...]

CA: So how did you guys get together? Did you have to convince Tom that he should be drawing Transformers vs. G.I. Joe?

TS: It took no convincing at all. In fact, if I recall, John was vaguely apologetic about it, like “I don’t know if you’d like to do this or not, but…” and to me, of course, that sounds awesome. That’s right up my alley. Giant robots and quasi-superhero sci-fi army men. That’s perfect.

JB: The whole dirty secret of this is that Tom had emailed into IDW, and I was a big fan of his from Myth of 8-Opus and Godland. I was sitting there, and I don’t know how this train of thought got to me, but I was reading East of West, and looking at Nick Dragotta’s art, and thinking about how when he and Jonathan Hickman had done Fantastic Four, he was doing a little more of a Kirby thing. I’d emailed Tom that day about something else, and I thought, “you know what would be absolutely bananas? Doing this comic with Tom.”

TS: John had this elevator pitch of what he wanted this comic to be, and it sounded great. It was the sort of thing I could run with, and the ideas just kept coming. At that point, it was just sort of a “maybe.” Even though it wasn’t a thing yet, even though it was just a notion, I started thinking about things we could do. I’ve had that happen a couple of times, and I’d gotten to a point where I’d fight that impulse, but in recent years, I just let my imagination go where it’s going to go. I can do something with it. Even at that point, I was thinking “okay, if this ends up not happening, I can use some of this energy and some of these ideas somewhere else.” I’ve been working on a creator-owned sci-fi thing in the background, so if worse comes to worse, I can repurpose some of these ideas.

So I just kept going, and basically from the day John said it was something we could do, I’ve been working on it. So when it was finally something we were going to do, I had this huge thick stack of story that I dropped on John.

JB: You came in gangbusters, and it was all cool stuff. The floodgates opened, and I think it really helped that you were coming in as a fresh set of eyes.

TS: I think you’re right. To have this enthusiasm for the material. You’re a longtime fan and you’ve been working on it, and you still have an enthusiasm, but it’s probably not as white-hot as it was when you were a kid first discovering it. It’s nice to have a balance of someone who has the experience and knowledge of this stuff, and then someone whose head is currently exploding with how great it is.

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Quelle: comicsalliance.com[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 18/4/2014 um 15:59   

[html]Das 19. Heft der IDW Comic Reihe von My Little Ponys wird ein Crossover Cover mit Transformers sein. Außerdem ist dieses Heft dann ein Convention Exklusiv, was man zum Beispiel auf der Botcon und San Diego Comic Con bekommen kann. Wir haben hier das Bild für euch.

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Quelle: equestriadaily.com[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 18/4/2014 um 16:10   

OMG... Bronies and Decepti-Fans: UNITE!

Ich bin zwiegespalten. Es gibt Franchises, die düfen crossovern, und wieder welche, die zu skurril sind...

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 18/4/2014 um 16:54   

Kommts nur mir so vor oder sieht starsceam hier abgeTRANSFORMERter aus als sonst haha  :biggersmile:

Folgt mir auf Instagram :-) : https://www.instagram.com/prime_toyz/?hl=de

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 18/4/2014 um 16:57   


Zitat von HunterPS, am 18/4/2014 um 16:10

OMG... Bronies and Decepti-Fans: UNITE!

Ich bin zwiegespalten. Es gibt Franchises, die düfen crossovern, und wieder welche, die zu skurril sind...


Das Spiel hatten wir doch letztes Jahr schoneinmal. Da gab es ein My Little Pony Heft, auf dem Optimus Prime auf dem Convention Cover zu sehen ist. Das war es aber auch schon. In der Story ansich, wurden die Transformer nicht einmal erwähnt. Außerdem passiert das bei IDW sehr häufig, dass Exclusiv Cover aller Art, Motive zeigen, die dem Inhalt des Heftes kaum ferner sein könnten.

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 18/4/2014 um 16:59   

MUHAHAHA !! Starscream sieht aus ,als hätte er Regenbogen im Hintern XD  :a010: :a010:

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 18/4/2014 um 19:40   

Na toll...................................>__>

All Hail Perceptor :D

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 18/4/2014 um 20:52   

Yay.
DEATH BATTLE! STARSCREAM VS. RAINBOW DASH ist jetzt offiziell.

Und Dashie wird Screamer wieder vernichten. Deswegen guckt er so komisch.

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 18/4/2014 um 21:26   

Starscream ist auch kein guter Vertreter für die Cons. Lass Rainbow Dash mal gegen Megatron kämpfen! Oder Shockwave!

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 19/4/2014 um 14:52   

[html]Hier haben wir zwei Variant Cover zum IDW Crossover Comic Transformers vs G.I. Joe. Eins ist von Rob Liefeld und das andere von Ed Piskor.

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Quelle: Tom Scioli[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 2/5/2014 um 19:08   

[html]Hier ist die Vorschau zum Free Comic Book Day Transformers vs. G.I. Joe Heft 0.

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Quelle: idwpublishing.com[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 5/6/2014 um 08:15   

[html] In einem Twitter Post ist ein mögliches Transformers - My Little Pony Convention exklusiv Crossover Cover aufgetaucht, auf dem Cover ist  Megatron und Nightmare Moon zu sehen, hier der Ausschnitt dazu.

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 9/6/2014 um 10:28   

[html]Hier ist ein Interview mit Tom Scioli und John Barber über das IDW Comic Transformers vs. G.I. Joe #0 (FCBD).

Before we dive into the issue, I’ll ask this: why do a #0 issue instead of a #1?

Tom Scioli: That way you get to have two first issues instead of just one.

John Barber: We’d planned out the early version of the story, as it would launch with issue one…Well, wait, let me back up. I should say Tom planned it out—he built a really detailed outline. But then it came up at IDW to do Transformers vs. G.I. Joe as our gold Free Comic Book Day comic. I guess we could have just used what would’ve been issue one, but I think Tom and I both felt like that wouldn’t work…I mean, then you’d be launching the regular series with #2, essentially.

I think Tom suggested doing a G.I. Joe mission where they run into the Transformers—like, anchor it to the G.I. Joe squad, as opposed to an all-out, full-scale mixing of the two—make it a G.I. Joe story where you’re with them and you meet the Transformers for the first time, but they only sort of realize what you see. I think the initial idea was a little more real-world, but I suggested doing something with the creeper bombs that Tom had already been talking about…and after a while, it turned into the final battle between G.I. Joe and Cobra. Which, at the scale this comic operates, is the prologue.

What’s the overall reaction been to the debut? I know what readers were saying at my local shop (loved it), but do you feel like the Free Comic Book Day premiere served the book well?

TS: It basically changed my life. There were a massive number of books in circulation, dwarfing any previous project I’d worked on. I was in Toronto for Free Comic Book Day along with Ed Piskor, and stayed for TCAF the following weekend. Being able to sign piles of books then have people tell you how much they loved it a week later was great. We were the toast of the town.

JB: Wow. I was just excited Gerard Way liked it. I’ve heard a lot of good things. I think my life is largely the same, but hey, we’ll see how it goes. I’m very, very pleased with the reaction. I saw, and actually still am seeing, a ton of people on Twitter just loving the comic.

[...]

For the uninitiated to the GI Joe universe, this issue provided them a very clear guide to who these characters are, and what their motivations and personalities entail. Will readers get a clearer view of the Transformers side of the book in the future?

JB: It’s important to me, for anything but especially for a Free Comic Book Day comic, that this comic is accessible. Ted Adams over here at IDW was very concerned before we started that this comic would be clear to somebody that hasn’t got a master’s degree in Transformers and G.I. Joe. There are times where you can get a little more inside-baseball on some stuff, I think…but FCBD isn’t the place.

After we finished the issue, he read a PDF of it and called me and..I don’t know if you noticed, but this comic is a little unusual. So I didn’t know how Ted – how anybody – would react. I mean, up to this, it was Tom, me, Carlos Guzman (our editor), and Michael Kelly and the team at Hasbro who’d seen it – but I’d only talked to Michael about it, from the Hasbro side. So the first person I see reading it is Ted, the owner of IDW.

And the first thing he said was that it was totally accessible. And it’s funny, because as far out as the story goes, as complicated as the formal aspects of the comic are, it does walk you into this world. “Here’s what G.I. Joe is; here’s who Snake Eyes, Scarlett, Duke, everybody is. And what’s this mystery of the Transformers?”

So, ah, yeah—that’s exactly the plan with the Transformers, too. I don’t want to count on anybody having everything about the characters memorized… but if you do know everything, I think you’re in for a fun ride, too.

TS: The balance in this issue is a little more on the Joe side than the Transformers side. That balance will vary from issue to issue. The issue we’re currently working on, #2, is very Transformers-heavy.

While many, if not most, of the readers of this series had the opportunity to pick up the issue on Free Comic Book Day, some will be entering #1 with totally fresh eyes. Will the first issue be a traditional “setting up the book” story, or will it jump in a little faster, due to the #0 issue?

TS: I treat each issue as a stand-alone mini-movie, but like the Marvel movies with bits and pieces carry over from chapter to chapter. Each one is a complete reading experience, a complete aesthetic experience for that matter. That extends to the look of the book, too. The art is very different in issue #1, although still related to the art in this issue. It’s a new look for my work that I’m very excited about sharing with the world. I think some people will be blown away by it.

JB: Yeah, this is a prologue issue, not an if-you-missed-it-you’re-out-of-luck issue. Issue 1 is issue 1. If you’d never read any comic at all, issue 1 is a good point to jump in to the medium. But wherever you’re coming from, things have changed by the time issue 1 occurs, so it’s not like we’ll be going over the same set-up—the status quo is different by the time #1 starts, so in a way, everybody’s on the same footing coming in to the issue.

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Quelle: multiversitycomics.com[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 11/6/2014 um 21:33   

[html]Hier haben wir ein Interview zum IDW Comic Transformers vs. G.I. Joe Heft 1 mit Tom Scioli und John Barber.

The new ongoing series will be told in stand-alone issues, with each featuring "life, death, love, hate, mechanical aliens from space." Scioli and Barber spoke with CBR News about "Transformers vs. G.I. Joe" #1, explaining how Megatron functions as the series' Darkseid, how Scioli is playing with readers, why Doctor Venom should get his own series and much more about their nontraditional approach to both franchises.

CBR News: First off -- did Bumblebee make it out alive from "Transformers vs. G.I. Joe" #0, the FCBD issue?

Barber: Well, he didn't look very good on that last page, did he? I think we might have to wait and see.

Scioli: Life and death have a different, not-quite-analogous definition for Cybertronians.

[...]

You said in our last interview that these stories will be single-issue stories. What are the benefits and challenges to writing one-issue stories?

Barber: Every issue stands on its own, but they definitely flow into each other. I think the rhythms of the series will start to be clearer as the series progresses, but really -- if all you did in life was read any single issue of "Transformers vs. G.I. Joe." I think you'd have had a pretty satisfying life. It's all there in every issue -- life, death, love, hate, mechanical aliens from space.

It's really a matter of taking an approach where every single issue is a whole unit. Not every issue is going to feel the same. I think the best comics are like that, sometimes. Every issue of this comic will have a personality. If you like one, you'll probably like the rest, I hope, but every one will have it's own idiosyncrasies.

The Free Comic Book Day #0 issue was very G.I. Joe-heavy; issue #1 is also very much from the point of view of the G.I. Joe team (but, believe me, is not lacking in Transformers), and then issue #2 switches it up completely.

Scioli: The major benefit is long-term goodwill. The readers will know that when they purchase their issue, they'll get a complete entertainment experience that they will want to repeat. The challenge is fitting all the story beats, and have them unfold in a natural manner, in a set number of pages. With my webcomics, I had the flexibility of having any give chapter being however many pages it took: 20, 14, 100. I do like the creative problem solving that's required for a rigid format. Jack [Kirby] and Stan [Lee] did all of those early epic "Fantastic Four" sagas in 20 pages. I'm not just talking about the to-be-continued soap operas from the middle issues, I'm talking about the self-contained stories in the first 20 or so issues.

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Quelle: comicbookresources.com[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 11/6/2014 um 21:52   

Der Zeichenstil geht einfach nicht, da kann die Story noch so gut sein...

Excelsior!

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 25/6/2014 um 08:56   

[html]Hier ist das Cover zum IDW Comic Transformers vs. G.I. Joe Heft 3.

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Quelle: IDW Publishing[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 9/7/2014 um 09:46   

[html]Hier haben wir eine Vorschau zum IDW Comic Transformers vs G.I. Joe Heft 1.

IMG 3413960x960 75 1404887631 IMG 3414960x960 75 1404887631 IMG 3415960x960 75 1404887631 TFJOE 01 COV A225x225 75 1404887631

Quelle: itunes.apple.com[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 22/7/2014 um 09:41   

[html]Hier haben wir eine Vorschau zum IDW Comic Transformers vs G.I. Joe Heft 1.

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Quelle: newsarama.com[/html]

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red_folder.gif erstellt am: 15/8/2014 um 08:42   

[html]Hier haben wir die kleine Vorschau zum IDW Comic Transformers vs. G.I. Joe #2 für euch.

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Quelle: itunes.apple.com[/html]

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