Neal Adams is a towering figure in the world of comic book creation and art. He has had two legendary "runs" on the characters of Batman, X-Men, Green Lantern, Green Arrow and Deadman. He has always been, and has repeatedly been forced to be a spokesman on the subject of creator's rights and was influential in convincing comic book publishers to return artwork to the artists who create it.
Adams, through the intervening years, became one of the most talked about creator/writer/artist/publisher/innovators in the medium and in the fields of computer animation, industrial, toy and amusement park design along with being an amateur scientist. His theory on a new model of the universe is the subject of a forthcoming graphic novel and a 2 hour video and is, quite frankly, the only thing he wants to talk about nowadays.
Adventurer Robert Young Pelton shared his firsthand knowledge of various violent and war torn areas of the world. Pelton discussed his experiences in Afghanistan, where he was embedded with a special forces team in 2002. According to Pelton, most of the people that form the Taliban in Afghanistan are from Pakistan. Ninety percent of the casualties were Pakistanis, he said. Pelton also talked... More »Host: Ian Punnett
Legendary comic book artist Neal Adams spoke about the origin of Superman, his work on the Green Lantern-Green Arrow series, as well as the Batman, who he is credited with rescuing from the campy 60s television show and returning to his darker roots. Adams said he believes in "truth, justice and the American way" and added that these ideals should be represented in comic book literature... More »Host: Ian Punnett
Art chatted with comic book legend Neal Adams about his research on a new model for the Universe and his theory that the Earth is growing. ... More »Host: Art Bell
Comic book legend Neal Adams, who is currently creating a six part series of Batman, discussed his research on a new model for the Universe. His theory proposes that the Earth, and by extension, all moons and planets, expand in size from the inside as they age. The bottom of the ocean is only between 70 to 180 million years old, said Adams. ... More »Host: George Noory