Kristofer Ryan Huff is the best there is at what he does, and what he does is (allegedly) attack his roommate with replica Wolverine claws. KSL TV reports the 19-year-old man from Vernal, Utah, was charged Friday with aggravated assault after police say he went after his 20-year-old roommate with a knife and the aforementioned claws — which, luckily for the alleged victim, were likely made from solid machined aluminum and not adamantium.
According to police, the roommate sustained five or six wounds to the head, two to his arm, multiple wounds to his hands and another deep one to the thigh. The only thing that could make this better is if the roommate was trying to protect himself with a Captain America shield. I am wondering if the attacker is a fan of Wolverine through comic books or just the movies. Wonder Woman Other Nominees Daredevil Batman Saga Swamp Thing Wonder Woman has been one of the best of DC’s books since the inception of the New 52, but 2013 is when the series broke free from the pack. Cartoon CavalcadeComic books and cartoons have long gone hand in hand, with Fleischer’s iconic Superman shorts influencing comic books all the way back in the ‘40’s – in fact, Fleischer is the reason Superman actually flies instead of just jumping really far. AVENGERS: EARTH'S MIGHTIEST HEROESOne of the newest shows on our list, this show hit with a bang in its first season. TEENAGE MUTANT NINJA TURTLESThere's a remarkable amount of shows on this list with insanely catchy music to open them, isn't there? YOUNG JUSTICEThe series may have only gotten two seasons, but it offered a glimpse into the DC Universe that had intrigue, humor, romance, fun - as well as its heavy moments. Stephen Schleicher began his career writing for the Digital Media Online community of sites, including Digital Producer and Creative Mac covering all aspects of the digital content creation industry. Although court documents indicate he told officers at the emergency room that he had been in a fight with a group of strangers, he came clean after police found blood at his home.

And since the ‘40’s, that relationship has only grown, with some of the most popular cartoons of all time being based on comic books, and plenty of comic books in turn based on popular cartoons. With solo episodes that first aired in fragments that lead to the team coming together in a big way, this could be considered the purest Avengers cartoons ever -- even arguably among present contenders. It was both faithful to creator Ben Edlund's source material and also expanded the universe with multiple hilarious additions to the cast, like Die Fledermaus, American Maid, Sewer Urchin and Dinosaur Neil. This show broke the mold, taking a black-and-white comic book that was in fact always meant as a parody, and turning it into the biggest hit of its time (and a show that has inspired multiple revivals, and adaptations on the big screen even. The show that spawned from the comic in turn made the franchise high profile enough for multiple feature films and video games and all sorts of apparel and other products. Several comic book writers worked their way into writing an episode, and the late Dwayne McDuffie's brilliance with this series was always felt. If you ask a comic book fan in their mid 20s to early 30s about their first exposure to the medium, it's a safe bet this Fox Kids cartoon played a part and that the theme song is still stuck in their heads 20 years later (notice a pattern?). But there's no denying the show's lasting impact, as it's hard to imagine X-Men movie franchise getting off the ground without the success of this show. It expertly juggled a huge cast of characters, focusing on the young heroes of the DCU, but also showed how the Justice League fit into this world as mentors and more. When Bruce Timm and Paul Dini teamed up to offer a take on the Batman that had never been seen in mass media, they changed more than one perception. This is a series that actually stands up today, with tales that to a generation (and maybe more) completely defined Batman. It's heroes working together, it's crazy over-the-top villainous threats, it's big action, and there was this prevailing sense of happiness over it all.

Fate, and so many more enter the fray alongside the big heroes like Wonder Woman and Batman.
The show also spawned an incredibly successful toy line that outlived the show by several years. Though the show never truly pushed the envelope, its appeal with adults was strong enough that it was syndicated on Comedy Central after its original run on Fox Kids.
Still longing for the good ol' days, Stephen launched Major Spoilers in July 2006, because he is a glutton for punishment.
Wonder Woman’s characterization wasn’t altered to fit the more boisterous version in Justice League. Simply put, writer Brian Azzarello and artists Cliff Chiang, Matthew Wilson, Tony Akins, and Goran Sudzuka were allowed to stick to their guns, and it paid off magnificently. Even the Joker with his charisma and genuine insanity was clearly played as the other side of Batman's own coin. After a touching origin tale where we learned about Wonder Woman’s childhood training by Ares, the God of War, she went on a harrowing quest to stop the deadly First Born. She had help from one of the strangest supporting casts in comics: a human Hera, Zola and her baby, Orion of the New Gods, and a dude made of rock. It had bone-crushing fight scenes that were gorgeously rendered, stone cold drama with flashes of warm humor, and one of the most poetic conclusions in recent memory.

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