Last month,August has been interesting for the DC Extended Universe. Whether it's been images from the upcoming Justice League movie, or even after many months, we're still reading about how Ben Affleck doesn't want to be Batman, the factory of drama known as Warner Brothers studios filled our Twitter feeds with headlines to keep us busy for years. But with all the options for us to discuss amongst our friends, the spotlight shines on the Clown Prince Of Crime himself, the Jo
Riding the wave as the lone bright spot from the much anticipated Suicide Squad let down, Margot Robbie is taking advantage of the spotlight by signing a “first look” deal with Warner Bros. With that comes a spin-off where she’ll reprise her role as Harley Quinn as well as an adaptation of Dean N. Jensen’s Queen of the Air. Robbie will not only star in the films but executive produce, the same power given to Ben Affleck for his standalone Batman and Justice League flicks.
Critics are tired of super hero movies. They are tired of the same plot lines; the same archetype of a caped crusader, the same goals. But in the defense of Suicide Squad, it at least attempts to deliver something different. Attempts to. With a very forgiving mindset, Suicide Squad is a fresh take on the superhero movie genre, just on the premise alone. The Suicide Squad is a team of dispensible villains, brought together with the intention to do heroic things, but since they