There are some really deep, emotional things that Cruella’s dealing with that send her to the villainous darker side. So in that sense, it is [similar],” he said about comparisons to Joker. “But it’s definitely its own thing. Just to sort of reframe Cruella, I thought it was important to show this darker side of her. But there’s going to be a lot of fun, a lot of humor in it. There’s a lot of absolutely delightful banter and rhythm to the style of it, which is different from Joker.
Kurt Busiek is teaming up with Yildiray Cinar and is putting together an epic team of heroes across the Marvel Universe in their new series The Marvels, but they’re also bringing some brand new characters along for the ride. The Marvels is described as the “biggest, wildest, and most sprawling series ever to hit the Marvel Universe”, and will feature a bevy of fan favorites like Captain America, Human Torch, Storm, Black Cat, and Spider-Man teaming up with brand new characters like Lady Lotus, Warbird, and more. We’ve got an exclusive preview of the anticipated new series as well as an up-close look at the character designs for Marvel’s newest heroes, but the best part is ComicBook.com also had the chance to talk to Busiek all about the new series, and you can check out the preview starting on the next slide.
When you’re dealing with a series that can pull stories and characters from over 80 years of continuity, it would seem to be a challenge just because of the sheer size of the toybox, but it can also be quite freeing creatively, and Busiek leans towards the latter.”It could feel a little daunting, I guess, but I don’t think that’s going to be a problem,” Busiek said. “I have more ideas at any one time than I have time to write them, so it’s mainly a process of picking a story idea that I want to tell, or a character I’d like to revisit, or introduce, and then just building from there, secure that if the story would be helped by having part of it involve the Fantastic Four during the John Byrne run or the Guardians of the Galaxy, tomorrow, I can do that. If I’ve always wanted to bring back Ixar and the Ultroids, from the 1960s Avengers (and I always have, just ask Tom!), I can do it in whatever way works.”
“As long as all the various characters and threads and situations I use are all part of a story that benefits from them being there — and is exciting and engaging, of course — I can go wherever things lead,” Busiek said. “So that feels very freeing to me. But if it ever gets challenging, I can call up Tom Brevoort or Alex Ross and bounce ideas off them until they hang up on me, or I know where I’m going with something. It certainly hasn’t been a problem so far, because the roots of the first arc we’re telling go back over 20 years for me. Back then, I was writing Iron Man, Roger Stern was writing the late, lamented Marvel Universe, and Mark Waid was writing Captain America: Sentinel of Liberty. Each of those books took place in a different time period, and I had an idea for a crossover that’d explore a previously-unknown event: The Sin-Cong War.”
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