James Cagney takes on the mob in G-Men, a glorified - but superbly entertaining - account of the FBI's war on organized crime.
The Sandman (Vol. 2) #19 (September, 1990) - "A Midsummer Night's Dream." Neil Gaiman (writer), Charles Vess (pencils & inks)
William Shakespeare's newest masterpiece premieres for a most unusual audience in this award-winning comic from Neil Gaiman.
Ye lubbers may be able ta talk like a pirate...but in this classic video game, ye can plunder, treasure hunt, an' insult sword fight like one too!
The legendary Miyazaki Hayao makes his feature-length directorial debut in this first-rate installment of the Lupin III franchise.
I didn't think I'd be doing another Hitchcock film here on the INCspotlight, but his sole Hollywood attempt at comedy was too tempting to pass up.
It's been a long time since I've had a favorite superhero. Having read tons of DC and Marvel comics (as well as various indies) since I started becoming a hardcore collector, and seen a vast majority of the movies, there are simply too many characters from both companies that I like for me to set one, or even a handful, over all the rest. Any sense of favoritism depends on which character I'm in the mood to read about at a given time. Still, if I was forced to at least come up with a top five list from each company, Daredevil would undoubtedly make the Marvel list. He's been a heavy-hitter in my comic collection since I started getting serious about collecting. I still remember buying my first Daredevil comics during a family vacation in Canada. Hell, I even like the 2003 movie with Ben Affleck - I saw it twice in theaters - and I continue to defend it, even while I acknowledge its shortcomings. (The director's cut was an improvement but had its own issues.)
Sammo Hung takes on the Bruceploitation genre in Enter the Fat Dragon, a martial arts comedy with spectacular action sequences...and little else to offer.
One of the most literal examples of the armchair detective trope comes to life in a classic old time radio series.
The INCspotlight (6 Year Anniversary Special) - The Curse of Capistrano (1919) and The Mark of Zorro (1920)
In the words of Sir Anthony Hopkins, "there are many who would proudly wear the mask of Zorro." History has proven that to be true, but Douglas Fairbanks has the distinction of being the first.
Lewis Carroll's beloved classic gets its most faithful big-screen adaptation in this lavish British production. But how does it fare as a movie in and of itself?
About the INCspotlight
The INCspotlight, formerly hosted on the website Channel Awesome, now has a new home on my own website!