Express News Service
In India, in the late 90's, the television groom was inevitable. Of course, the growth of my favorite channel was, of course, the Cartoon Network. Among all the characters appearing on this channel was a teenager who was able to balance his school work, homework and secret life, which he directed as Spider-Man. Aerosmith's new guitar treatment with the classic Spider-Man theme song, as he fought with Sinister Six, is still bright in my memory. Soon after, I met with the Spider-Man local library on the bottom of the shelf, full of comic lumines like Batman, Tintin and Asterix. I turned to the problem and it was one of the main engines of my reading habits.
I knew that Stan Lee, the creator of Spider-Man, predicted this result in 1977. "Children are visually focused on television, and parents have problems with it. Comic book books start having children with reading habits very minimal. When they read the comics and similar, they equate printed matter with pleasure and soon afterwards they gravitate to other books. Do not say comic books. In addition, in the Marvel comics, our vocabulary is college-level. If we want to use the word proselytize or misanthrophic or cataclysmic, we do it. Children learn what these words mean by using their sentence or by using a dictionary. . "
Stan Lee, the creator of "Marvel" comics, as we know it today, prematurely smiled at the age of 95. Born on September 28, 1922, Lee was an awkward reader and fell in love with Shakespeare and Sherlock. From the childhood he wanted to be a writer. His first job was the newspaper company, which ordered him to write dead people who had not yet died. While Stan saw irony in this situation (much of this type of humor would continue to describe his writings), he did not keep up. He wanted to try an actor, but decided he had no money. So he took a temporary job at Timely Comics, which paid him about $ 8-10 a week to fill inkwells, delete pencil lines and get hungry employees for their food. When Simon and Kirbs (captain of America's creators) retired due to payment disputes, Stan Lee became the editor of the magazine. He then remained an artistic director and editor in chief until 1972, and was better off the comic book industry.
The golden age of the comic ended shortly after the Second World War, and the industry was stumbled in the 50's until DC reintroduced Flash in 1956 and later joined the All-Stars team in the American League of Justice.
The timed comics wanted a response and asked Stan Lee to come up with his superhero team. Working with Jack Kirby, who was re-released a few years ago, Lee created The Fantastic Four in November 1961. These were four characters who did not have masked superhero identities, the leaders (Mr.Fantastic and Invisible Girl) were in love, people Torch was a teenager who wanted more money for the work he introduced, and the Thing, an ugly block of stones, wanted to light up. Thanks to Jack Kirby's fantastic work that allowed them to get out of the screen, the comic was a creepy success.
Emboldened, he will continue to create other iconic characters that work together with Jack Kirby, Steve Ditko, Bill Everett, John Romito and John Buscema. These were The Incredible Hulk (Marvel's first series in 1978 was Lou Ferrigno playing the role), The Mighty Thor and Asgard (a huge impact on certain George RR Martins, who credits Marvel on his ASOIAF series), Black Panther (the first African "American hero The Iron Man (who produced a multi-billion MCU franchise), The Avengers, Daredevil (a character who was responsible for DC Batman's rebirth in the 80's) Doctor Strange (whose designer has been influenced by many comic artists DC and Marvel for years), X-Men (Marvel is the second biggest comic selling title with which Stan talks about race and fanatics) and of course, Spider-Man ("Everyone hates adolescents and that's why I feel let's kill some hero ")
Lee and his team, Marvel, discovered the comic book "The Silver Age," and at their peak they completed two books a week. They could do this thanks to Marvel's method – Lee came up with story ideas, made a summary and handed it to artists who could make a comic, leaving Lee's pieces to record story and dialogue. This method, while very successful for the company, led to the change of artists and the disappearance of the company. But nothing could stop marvel juggernaut (pun intended) and with Lee turning the publisher in 1972, he promoted the comic on various platforms and created prestige, he considered the comic correctly deserving.
Lee's favorite hero was a silver surfer. It was rumored that Marvel had written an unsigned rule that nobody would ever write a character except Stan Lee. With this Pacifist, he wrote some of the worst philosophical quotations. One such quote cited Stan Lee's life and career: "Let me just miss you … than I have never tried at all!"
For a man who has shown his career as a comrade, I feel in another quote that came from him from Spider-Man 3 (2007). He says to Peter Parker: "You know, I think that one person can really change." Truly Stan Excelsior!