Flim bokek ala super hero durasi lama
Almost immediately after superheroes rose to prominence in comic books, they were adapted into Saturday film serials aimed at children, starting with Mandrake The Magician (1939).
Serials such as Adventures of Captain Marvel (1941), Batman (1943), The Phantom (1943), Captain America (1944), and Superman (1948) followed.
Other successful entries emerged throughout the 1980s, from Richard Lester's Superman II (1980) and Paul Verhoeven's Robocop (1987) to Tim Burton's Batman (1989).
The spoofs range from clever to cringe-worthy, but the story and resultant gags follow the source material (mostly 2002's Spider-Man) very well, as opposed to the "Hey, look! It's also able to fulfill the expectations of the average moviegoer while giving some clever surprises to those who don't see them coming.
It's -insert character- from -insert popular movie-! The only roadblocks are the childish fart jokes (one of which spans minutes) and dated pop culture references (Tom Cruise? Simply put, if you're a fan of any type of comedy, there's bound to be something in this joke-a-second spoof for you.
Musician/actor Drake Bell's comedic timing is impressive, as is that of spoof legend Leslie Nielsen.
The humor, a combination of slapstick, wordplay and sex/toilet humor, is hit and miss, but hits more often than one would think. It's due to all of this that the movie, although flawed, can appeal to fans of any kind of spoof movie, be it twenty years old or two.
After Marvel bought Malibu Comics (The company owned "Men in Black"), Marvel and Columbia Pictures released the Men in Black film and comics in 1997.