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Awesome design and Features
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Easy to use featured enrich admin panel
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Extensive support forum
Extensive support forum
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Higly SEO optimized structure
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How Wonder Woman finally made it to the big screen

Wonder Woman's fought her way through (development) hell and back. Image: Clay Enos / Warner Bros. Next week, Wonder Woman hits theaters with her-ever first live-action solo adventure. And it only took her 76 years to get there. Although she’s only a few years younger than her Justice League teammates Superman and Batman, Wonder Woman has had far worse luck making the leap to movies. But it’s not for lack of trying. SEE ALSO: Final ‘Wonder Woman’ trailer: More action, more weapons, and Dr. Poison To the contrary, Wonder Woman is the payoff to decades of on-again, off-again efforts to bring the Amazonian princess to the big screen. With the film just days away from release, let’s take a look back at the long and winding journey it took to get here. Wonder Woman’s early days Wonder Woman first appears in the comics in 1941. Image: DC Comics Wonder Woman made her comic debut in 1941, just two years after Batman and three years after Superman. Even though she was immediately popular, it took her a while to cross over into other media. 1967: Wonder Woman tries to transition to TV. The first attempted Wonder Woman TV series, Who’s Afraid

The Porn Business Isnt Anything Like You Think It Is

Midway through the second season of Silicon Valley, the HBO series that so skillfully spoofs the Bay Area tech scene, the plot turns to porn. Inside the offices of Pied Piper, the fictional startup at the heart of the show, a shaggy-haired coder hacks into a rival company. The rival, he discovers, has landed a $15 million contract with a porn outfit called Intersite, also fictional, agreeing to build software that will compress Intersite’s videos and send them across the ‘net. Pied Piper’s CEO, Richard Hendricks, is bemused. “I don’t understand,” he says. “How does Intersite have all this money?” “It’s pornography,” says the guy with the highfalutin facial hair. “Adult content has driven more important tech adoption than anything,” says another colleague. “The first fiction ever published on a printing press was an erotic tale. And from there: super 8 film, Polaroid, home video, digital, video on demand—” “—credit card verification systems, Snapchat—” adds a third. “Pornography accounts for 37 percent of all Internet traffic.” “Thirty-eightwhen I’m on it,” says the guy with the highfalutin facial hair. In many ways, the exchange is typical of the show. It’s good for multiple laughs, particularly if you’re wise to the shamelessly

‘The Gifted’: How will Fox’s new X-Men show tie into the movie universe?

The X-Men took their first tentative steps towards the small screen in February with FX’s Legion which centers around David Haller (Dan Stevens) the secret son of Charles Xavier, who has spent his life believing that his powerful psychic abilities were simply delusions brought on by mental illness. The show’s last two episodes vaguely teased the connection between David and his long-lost father, but despite a few references to mutants, the show felt largely disconnected from the sprawling cinematic universe featuring Professor X, Logan and Magneto. SEE ALSO: ‘Legion’ creator wants the show to prove itself before you call it an X-Men series That won’t be an issue for Fox’s new series The Gifted, which will premiere on the broadcast network on Monday nights this fall. Like Legion, The Gifted is executive produced by the architects of the X-Men cinematic universe, Bryan Singer, Lauren Shuler Donner and Simon Kinberg, along with Marvel TV’s Jeph Loeb and Jim Chory. Oh, and they’re damn sure not afraid of mentioning the X-Men or Magneto’s Brotherhood as the first full-length trailer for the show reveals. “Its very different from [Legion], visually, and yet its very different from the X-Men films as well,” Singer told

MARVEL Comics vs. Movies

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Here are 7 things you probably didn’t know about ‘Guardians of the Galaxy: Vol. 2’

Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 is out this Friday, so we decided to do our own Vol. 2 on TYDK. Test your nerd prowess with today’s episode, and let us know if you’d want to see a Vol. 3. Visit CineFix for more episodes and movie-related content. Read more: http://mashable.com/2017/05/01/guardians-vol-2-tydk/

A bunch of ‘X-Men’ movies get release dates

Guess who's back? Image: 20th Century fox Here’s hoping you love mutants, because you’ll be seeing a lot of them next year. 20th Century Fox has just announced 2018 release dates for three Marvel movies: the X-Men sequel Dark Phoenix; the X-Men spinoff New Mutants; and the X-Men spinoff sequel Deadpool 2. SEE ALSO: You can probably (maybe?) trust this ‘Avatar’ sequel news, finally Of the three, New Mutants will be the first to arrive on April 13, 2018. Directed by Josh Boone (The Fault in Our Stars), it centers on a team of young superheroes. New Mutants will be followed a month and a half later by Deadpool 2, due out June 1, 2018. That one will be helmed by David Leitch (John Wick, Atomic Blonde) and bring back Ryan Reynolds as the Merc with a Mouth. New additions to the cast will include Josh Brolin as Cable and Zazie Beetz as Domino. And rounding out the franchise’s big year will be Dark Phoenix, scheduled for November 2, 2018. It’ll be an adaptation of the iconic storyline from the Marvel comics, which was previously adapted into X-Men: The Last Stand. Meanwhile, there’s still no word on when the long-in-development

Culture Shock: Everything You Need To Know About Wolverine

Read more: http://www.clickhole.com/article/culture-shock-everything-you-need-know-about-wolve-5816

‘X-men’ artist inserts political references into comic, and people are not pleased

Image: screenshot/ marvel An Indonesian artist for Marvel snuck in several political and religious references into a recent X-Men Gold issue and people noticed. Ardian Syaf, who had previously worked on Batgirl and Superman/Batman titles for Marvel, had put in references to an ongoing political conflict in Indonesia. SEE ALSO: Muslim Indonesians tweet support for beleaguered Christian politician Ahok The references, which appeared in the first issue of X-Men Gold released last week, were quickly spotted by Indonesian readers. Many voiced their anger against Syaf. It’s shameful that a comic that’s about minority and inclusivity is being used to peddle intolerant identity politics by its artist. https://t.co/XbvIKLmeZe Bernadette Maria (@doggudoggu) April 8, 2017 Ardian Syaf basically reached the peak of his career: working for Marvel and he threw that away for the sake of a weak-ass pun Aldy (@aldidot) April 9, 2017 In one of the comic panels, the numbers “212” are seen above a building. In another, the phrase “QS 5:51” is printed on Colossus’ shirt. Here’s some of the controversial religious imagery artist #ArdianSyaf snuck into #XMenGold #Marvel #News #TV #TVNews #ComicBooks #ComicBookNews #Movies #MovieNews #Entertainment #EntertainmentNews #Celebrity #CelebrityNews #Promotional #Images #AntiHeroNews A post shared by Wade Willsun

‘New Yorker’ cartoon brilliantly depicts the severity of the world’s biggest grammar debate

When couples take marriage vows, they promise to stand by each other for better, for worse, for richer, for poorer, in sickness and in health, until death do them partbut they don’t generally promise to stand by each other through differing views on grammar. However, as all English majors know, grammar debates can get ugly. A recent cartoon by The New Yorker‘s Emily Flake perfectly captures how one of the most agonizing debates between grammar nerds might even manage to get in the way of a marriage. SEE ALSO: 22 actual headlines from Trump’s first month that sadly weren’t written by ‘The Onion’ The cartoon features a woman in conversation with a divorce attorney or counselor of some sort. You can tell from the woman’s face and crossed arms that she’s discussing a serious matter, yet the man is holding his hand out towards her, almost as if to prevent her from commenting further. So what’s this serious matter they’re chatting about? Welp, the caption simply reads: “I’m sorry, but refusing to use an Oxford comma isn’t really grounds for divorce.” We beg to differ. A cartoon by @eflakeagogo. #TNYcartoons A post shared by The New Yorker Cartoons (@newyorkercartoons) on

Death is officially meaningless on TV: Katie Cassidy’s coming back to ‘Arrow’ permanently

Rumors of her death have been greatly exaggerated. Image: Dean Buscher/The CW Well, this is unexpected. Katie Cassidy will be returning to Arrow as a series regular in Season 6 despite the fact that her character, Laurel Lance (aka Black Canary), was killed off in Season 4. In the world of superhero shows, anything is possible and Laurel’s sister, Sara (Caity Lotz) has already proven that you can’t keep a good vigilante down, having died and been resurrected on Arrow before moving over to spinoff series DC’s Legends of Tomorrow. But Cassidy won’t be reviving the Laurel Lance that fans knew and loved for the first four seasons of Arrow she’ll be playing the Earth-2 doppelgnger version of Laurel, aka Black Siren, a metahuman criminal who was brought over to Earth-1 by the villainous speedster known as Zoom in The Flash Season 2. SEE ALSO: Superhero comics creators: we’re political, and always have been After Zoom’s defeat, Arrow villain Prometheus tried to enlist Black Siren in his vendetta against Oliver Queen (Stephen Amell), forcing her to imitate Earth-1 Laurel to try and manipulate him. Black Siren was eventually captured and taken into ARGUS custody, but her story clearly isn’t over