Superman took steroids transit

Don’t have the Prime 1 Studios kind of budget?  Here’s the next best thing because he too has the full fabric suit AND a bang on likeness on the Henry Cavill head-sculpt AND he’s fully pose-able so you can pose Superman in to whatever ass-kicking position you want!  He comes with the usual awesome features all Hot Toys sets come with such as extra hands AND the exclusive version of the figure includes a light up rock of Kryptonite just in case Supes starts getting out of line and makes moves on your girl or attempts to pilfer your fridge.

I get 2, 4 and 5 and I’m completely natural. I have had people accuse me of taking steroids many times and it pissed me off. It gets me to the point where I want to take steroids just so that I can say “Now this is me on steroids fckers!”. Lol. But nah I get a lot of acne outbreaks naturally and I have had many stretch marks as well as abnormally fast muscle gains. I’m a very lean person and when I stop working out I’m capable of drastically going from jacked to skinny as heck. When I start back up again I blow up quick. Another thing I’ve noticed is my pumps are naturally a lot more intense then the average lifter. Like my shoulders blow up like bowling balls and veins and shreds show up all over them along with my arm’s and chest. I’ve had a tone of people accuse me of taking steroids because of these factors. I also had a relative hug me once and say I was jacked and as solid as steal. He said only steroids do that. (He took steroids in the past) But it is to my understanding that muscle is solid… or at least a lot more solid than fat. At the time I was taking creatine and l-arginine with citrilline malate (which is a precursor to arginine) and a lot of BCAA’s.

What it all came down to was sales. I started reading and collecting Superman in the mid 1960s, when it was marketed as the "world's best-selling comics magazine!" By the 70s, that was no longer true, and by the 80s--when I was running a comic book store--only a few hardcore DC collectors bought Superman. That was the era of "the Marvel Zombie," and take it from me, the phenomenon really existed. DC was a distant seller in my store. Way distant. Even Crisis on Infinite Earths didn't do well, because my customers (most of whom were 15 year old males)just weren't interested. Then, 1986 rolled around, and there were changes afoot. First, Frank Miller came over from Marvel to do The Dark Knight returns, a daring concept and what would rightly become a classic. At the time, however, I couldn't give the book away! At $, it scared off even the hardcore DS collectors, and certainly none of the Marvel fans gave it a glance. When Rolling Stone did a cover story on it, I was finally able to move the book. When Byrne came over from Marvel to revamp Superman, it was a stroke of marketing genius. Byrne was the hottest thing in comics at the time, and DC turned the revamp into an event. Not only would the old books be put on hiatus and revamped (Action became a Superman team book, and the old Superman was renamed "Adventures of Superman"), there'd a brand-new Superman #1! Suddenly, people were interested. I sold quite a few Man of Steels, especially the variant cover for #1 (the first of its kind). Superman #1 was a smash hit, and I couldn't keep it in stock. Now, Superman had been restored to best-seller status, where he hadn't been for decades.

So, Byrne's revamp, his tweakings, etc., really didn't matter. What mattered is that DC very adeptly stole some of Marvel's "zombie" status and made it work. From that point on, DC began making inroads into Marvel's sales, and they haven't looked back since. So that, my friends, is why Byrne's Man of Steel is still historically significant.

In Superman/Batman #22 (written by Jeph Loeb), a Batman wearing the Beyond costume appears, making his first foray into the regular DC Comics continuity. The plot involves Bizarro being transported to an alternate version of Gotham City. It would appear from #23 that this Batman is someone named "Tim" (presumably Tim Drake). However, the writers admitted to the mistake of misnaming the character, [citation needed] and although the name was rumored to be changed to "Terry" in the trade paperback, it still reads as "Tim" (see first page of "Smoke and Mirrors" chapter in the trade paperback). Furthermore, the packaging for the action figure created by DC Direct based on this appearance in Superman/Batman also erroneously identifies Batman Beyond as Tim Drake instead of Terry McGinnis. Another oddity is the Batwing pictured is the version from Batman: The Animated Series , not Batman Beyond . Whether this is the regular DC universe or a parallel one is still to be seen. It seems possible that this may be an alternate reality as the same story has Batzarro transported to the world of Superman: Red Son , an Elseworlds communist version of Superman.

Superman took steroids transit

superman took steroids transit

In Superman/Batman #22 (written by Jeph Loeb), a Batman wearing the Beyond costume appears, making his first foray into the regular DC Comics continuity. The plot involves Bizarro being transported to an alternate version of Gotham City. It would appear from #23 that this Batman is someone named "Tim" (presumably Tim Drake). However, the writers admitted to the mistake of misnaming the character, [citation needed] and although the name was rumored to be changed to "Terry" in the trade paperback, it still reads as "Tim" (see first page of "Smoke and Mirrors" chapter in the trade paperback). Furthermore, the packaging for the action figure created by DC Direct based on this appearance in Superman/Batman also erroneously identifies Batman Beyond as Tim Drake instead of Terry McGinnis. Another oddity is the Batwing pictured is the version from Batman: The Animated Series , not Batman Beyond . Whether this is the regular DC universe or a parallel one is still to be seen. It seems possible that this may be an alternate reality as the same story has Batzarro transported to the world of Superman: Red Son , an Elseworlds communist version of Superman.

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