“One of my favourite episodes…there is this big sequence with Oliver Queen and Felicity Smoak and Diggle, when I saw those characters in that episode, I thought I could see this show going forever.” - Geoff Johns
With Wonder Woman continuing her assault on the box-office record books, it’s no surprise that the film’s brain trust is already cranking away on a sequel. Although no details have been announced yet — we expect some news at Saturday’s Warner Bros. panel at San Diego Comic-Con — director Patty Jenkins and DC’s Chief Creative Officer Geoff Johns are teaming up for the Amazon princess’ second solo outing.
“I’m working right now on the Wonder Woman 2 script,” Johns told Yahoo Movies. “I just started.”
Johns has huddled with Jenkins to hash out some story points, but he refused to divulge any details beyond the return of Gal Gadot in the title role.
Jenkins, meanwhile, tweeted back on June 30 that she was not officially signed for the sequel but “excited and hopeful” about her return.
Una gran historia la que cuenta este comic. Vemos a un Barry Allen ya adulto pero aun así haría cualquier cosa (en serio, cualquier cosa) para regresar a la vida que tenía antes. Cualquiera disfrutaría esta historia, incluso si no estas familiarizad@ con los personajes de DC. En realidad, yo no estoy tan familiarizada con ellos y me encontré llorando con las últimas páginas.
A great story is in this comic. We see an adult Barry Allen but still do anything (really, anything) to regain the life he had before. Anyone would enjoy this story, even if you are not familiar with the DC characters. Actually, i’m not so familiar with them and still found myself crying with the last few pages.
“JOE: Barry, I know. I know I’m not your father.
BARRY: You’re right, you’re not. You’re just the man who kept me fed and in clothes, who sat by my bed every night until I fell asleep because I was afraid of the dark, helped me with my homework. You taught me how to drive, and shave… and you dropped me off to college. Sounds a lot like a dad to me.”
–Andrew Kreisberg + Geoff Johns (The Flash: The Fastest Man Alive)
Batgirl is flying solo. The superheroine is getting her own standalone movie from filmmaker Joss Whedon.
Whedon is nearing a deal to write, direct, and produce an
untitled Batgirl pic for Warner Bros. as part of its DC Extended
No other producers are currently attached. Toby Emmerich,
president and chief content officer of Warner Bros. Pictures Group is
overseeing with Jon Berg and Geoff Johns. The new project originated in
the past month.
Anna Diop set to play Starfire in live-action ‘Teen Titans’ show
Fresh off ‘24: Legacy,’ Anna Diop will be joining the live-action series adaption of DC’s ‘Teen Titans.’ According to Deadline, Diop will play Starfire (aka Koriand’r) an alien princess seeking asylum on Earth. Greg Berlanti, Akiva Goldsman, Geoff Johns, Sarah Schechter and Warner Bros TV are producing the series currently titled ‘Titans’ — but don’t expect to see it on the CW.
John and Paul related to each other as peers. Theirs was not a big brother/little brother relationship (as seemed to exist between John and George), despite the fact that Lennon was a year and a half older than McCartney.
They clearly had the closest friendship within the Beatles, at least at first, but they couldn’t have been two more different people.
Paul was meticulous and organized: he always carried a notebook around with him, in which he methodically wrote down lyrics and chord changes in his neat handwriting. In contrast, John seemed to live in chaos: he was constantly searching for scraps of paper that he’d hurriedly scribbled ideas on. Paul was a natural communicator; John couldn’t articulate his ideas well. Paul was the diplomatic; John was the agitator. Paul was soft-spoken and almost unfailingly polite; John could be a right loudmouth and quite rude. Paul was willing to put in long hours to get a part right; John was impatient, always ready to move on to the next thing. Paul usually knew exactly what he wanted and would often take offense at criticism; John was much more thick-skinned and was open to hearing what others had to say. In fact, unless he felt especially strongly about something, he was usually amenable to change.
There were so many differences between them, I often wondered what it was that made them such great friends, unless it was simply that opposites attract.
Geoff Emerick, “Here, There and Everywhere, My Life Recording The Music of The Beatles”