Comic Zombie Podcast #24: Daredevil and the Marvel Netflix Shows!

Issue 24: Daredevil and the Marvel Netflix Shows!

“When I was a boy…” – Wilson Fisk aka The Kingpin

Chris and Erik join forces once again to talk about the Marvel Netflix shows! (Now on Disney Plus)

Marvel Netflix Shows:

  • Daredevil
  • Jessica Jones
  • Luke Cage
  • Iron Fist
  • The Defenders
  • The Punisher 

*Note: this episode was recorded prior to the release of “Moon Knight”, “Ms. Marvel”, “Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness”, and “Thor: Love and Thunder”. We also had some technical difficulties and had to record the episode over two separate recording sessions, so there may be some repeated comments. 

Also On This Episode: 

  • Our belated “Hawkeye” Finale Review! 
  • Charlie Cox and Vincent D’Onofrio officially in the MCU!
  • Predictions for the upcoming “Echo” series
  • “Moon Knight”, “Ms. Marvel”, and “She-Hulk” speculation
  • Outdated rumors about “Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness”
  • Will Namor be in Black Panther 2? (Spoilers: Yes)
  • A random tangent about stretchy characters…?

Be sure to listen to our last MCU episode with Zack on Phase Two!

And check out our blog at ComicZombie.net for more – including Erik’s Scott Pilgrim comic reviews!

(Episode edited by Erik Slader)

Follow us on Social Media:

Instagram: @ComicZombiePodcast

Twitter: @ComicZombie2

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13 ESSENTIAL “COWBOY BEBOP” EPISODES

Reblogged from GeekToGeekMedia.com!

The original “Cowboy Bebop” from 1998, is often considered one of the best (not for kids) anime of the 80’s and 90’s, along with movies like “Akira” and “Ghost in the Shell”. The series follows a group of space-faring bounty hunters: Spike Spiegel, Jet Black, and Faye Valentine as a makeshift family trying to survive in an unforgiving solar system, while they each wrestle with the demons of their pasts. It became an overnight cult phenomenon the moment it premiered in the US on Adult Swim in late 2001, and may have even helped to inspire Joss Whedon’s “Firefly” in 2005.

Unlike a lot of popular anime series that go on for hundreds of episodes with dozens of filler episodes a season with no end in sight, Bebop doesn’t overstay it’s welcome, in fact it gives us something that we rarely get these days from so many big budget blockbusters: an actual ending. With only 26 episodes, a movie – set during the middle of the show, a couple Play Station video games (only released in Japan), and a few manga volumes, this is a series that really leaves you wanting more, and perhaps that’s one of the factors that makes it so special.

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