Cult Films: Labyrinth (1986)

Labyrinth is a 1986 Jim Henson movie starring David Bowie as Jareth, the Goblin King.

The story centres on Sarah, a young girl who accidentally gives her little brother to the goblins. Sarah must go on a quest through the treacherous labyrinth, through dangers untold and hardships unnumbered, to fight her way to the castle beyond the Goblin City.

Along the way she’ll have to face the Bog of Eternal Stench, and all kinds of traps, beasts, and goblin tricks. But we think that there is more to the movie than Bowie, oversize codpieces, and awesome mullets…

A barn owl watches fifteen-year-old Sarah Williams, reciting lines from the film’s eponymous book. As she struggles to remember the final line of her monologue, the town clock chimes seven o’ clock and Sarah rushes home to babysit her brother Toby, and quarrels with her stepmother about the way they live. After her father and stepmother leave, Sarah realizes that her teddy bear, Lancelot, is missing from her room. She finds the toy in Toby’s room and cries out in anger. Toby is screaming, so Sarah tells him a story representing their own lives. And that the King of the Goblins had fallen in love with the poor girl of the story (presumably Sarah’s character) and given her powers. Toby continues to scream and Sarah wishes the goblins would come take him away. Abruptly, Toby vanishes from his crib and the barn owl flies into the room frightening her. It then transforms into the Goblin King Jareth. He reveals that he has granted her wish, and offers her a crystal that will show Sarah her deepest dreams. Sarah declines the offer, saying that she didn’t intend for the wish to be real and begs for him to return Toby to her. Jareth transports Sarah and himself to the Labyrinth and promises Sarah he will return Toby to her if Sarah solves his Labyrinth and make it to his castle within thirteen hours. If she doesn’t make it in time Toby will be transformed into a goblin forever. And he leaves Sarah to start her quest.

At the entrance of the Labyrinth, Sarah meets Hoggle, a grumpy and obstinate dwarf who refuses to help her. She advances through the labyrinth alone and overcomes a series of obstacles during her journey, including a Knights & Knaves logic puzzle, before eventually trapping herself in an underground oubliette. Hoggle comes into the oubliette and offers to help Sarah get out of the Labyrinth. However, Sarah makes a trade with Hoggle while in the oubliette, and convinces him to take her as far as he can through the Labyrinth instead. Jareth appears before them and threatens Hoggle for helping Sarah. And takes away three hours of Sarah’s time when she says the Labyrinth is a piece of cake. After escaping from Jareth they get back above-ground. Sarah finds a group of goblins tormenting a gentle beast named Ludo, whose roars frighten Hoggle and lead him to abandon her. Sarah saves Ludo and travels with him but the two become separated. Hoggle encounters Jareth again who gives Hoggle a peach, telling him it’s a present for Sarah and that Hoggle must give it to her. A gang of creatures with detachable limbs called the Fire Gang harass Sarah until Hoggle comes to rescue her. Shortly afterward they pass through the most foul smelling Bog of Eternal Stench where they are reunited with Ludo and add another to their party: Sir Didymus, a fox-like knight who guards the bridge that leads away from the bog. After passing over it, Hoggle fears the peach could be dangerous and try to drop it in the bog but Jareth’s voice warns him not to. Hoggle knows he will be thrown into the bog himself if he does not obey.

Sarah becomes hungry so Hoggle regretfully gives Sarah the peach. Upon biting it, Sarah falls into a trance and finds herself in a dream-like ballroom where she sees Jareth. He dances with Sarah revealing his love for her. The sound of a striking clock reminds Sarah that she needs to save her brother and she frees herself from the vision to resume her quest. Upon awakening in a junkyard her memories of all the previous events have gone. An old goblin junk lady tries to make her to stay in a recreation of her room filled with all the discarded possessions she outgrew over the years. But Sarah’s memories return when she sees her Labyrinth book. She rejoins Ludo and Sir Didymus, and the three of them approach the Goblin City that surrounds Jareth’s castle. Hoggle appears and disables a giant robot that guards the city gate. Sarah forgives Hoggle for his earlier betrayal of offering her the enchanted peach and continues with all her friends through the city. They successfully defeat all of the goblins of the kingdom who have been sent to stop them and enter the castle.

Upon reaching Jareth’s throne room, Sarah sees she hasn’t got long left and decides to go forward alone. She finds Jareth and Toby in a vast, star-filled room. She sees Toby too and attempts unsuccessfully to find a path to reach her brother. She takes a big leap of faith to reach him but she is magically interrupted by Jareth. He confronts her face-to-face telling her that he has been generous to her all this time. He asks her to abandon her quest and to stay with him forever (because he still loves her). Sarah, however ignores his request and begins to recite the monologue from the beginning of the film. Jareth offers her the crystal from when they first met saying that he can offer Sarah her dreams. Sarah still ignores him but can’t remember the line she always forgets. Jareth becoming desperate tells her “Just fear me, love me, do as I say and I will be your slave.” She finally remembers the last line “You have no power over me.” With that the thirteenth hour strikes.

Acknowledging defeat, he returns Sarah and Toby to their home and transforms into his owl form. As Jareth flies out of the window the clock strikes it’s final chime revealing it is now midnight. Sarah finds Toby sleeping peacefully in his crib, apparently oblivious to the previous events. She gives Lancelot to Toby and returns to her room. Sarah discovers that she can see Hoggle and the rest of her friends from the Labyrinth her through her mirror. But when she turns to face them they are not there, only in the mirror. Sarah tells her friends that she needs them after all, whereupon they appear in her room and the creatures celebrate her victory in a huge party. Outside the bedroom window, Jareth (Still in owl form) briefly watches the party before flying away.

Through the film, Jareth appears in the background watching Sarah’s progression through the Labyrinth:

bowie hiding

Cult TV: Captain Power and the Soldiers of the Future

Captain Power and the Soldiers of the Future is a television series, set on Earth in the middle 22nd Century, that follows the aftermath of the “Metal Wars” – a cybernetic revolt, spurred on by a once-human traitor, Dr. Lyman Taggert, who subsequently became the cyborg tyrant Lord Dread, that resulted in the subjugation of the human race by intelligent machines. Captain Jonathan Power leads a small group of guerrilla fighters, called “The Soldiers Of The Future,” which opposes the machine forces that dominate Earth.

The show ran for 22 episodes in Canadian and American syndication. A toy line was also produced by Mattel, and during each episode there was a segment that included visual and audio material which interacted with the toys.  A production of “The Landmark Entertainment Group,” Captain Power and the Soldiers of the Future was created by Gary Goddard and Anthony “Tony” Christopher (neither of whom actually wrote any of the stories) and developed by Marc Scott Zicree with J. Michael Straczynski becoming de facto head writer.

Story Arc:

By the year 2132, advanced robotic soldiers known as “Bio-Mechs” had replaced humans in the armed forces of the world’s nations. The existence of Bio-Mechs meant that wars could be fought without significant loss of life, allowing turning war into a nearly harmless battle between machines. A group of scientists, led by Dr. Stuart Gordon Power (Bruce Grey), had begun working on an advanced supercomputer, called OverMind, capable of overriding the control systems which the world’s armed forces used to operate the Bio-Mechs, and thus stop them, bringing an end to war. It required an equivalent to human brain patterns to become operational. But Dr. Power’s closest associate, Dr. Lyman Taggart (David Hemblen), became impatient with the slow pace of the project and hooked himself up to the system, bringing the supercomputer to operational status.

With the new opportunities offered by the human-machine combination, Taggart becomes obsessed with the precision and “perfection” of machines and convinces himself that merging human consciousness with mechanical bodies is the next step in human evolution. OverMind achieves self-awareness and shares Taggart’s beliefs as they take over Bio-Mech armies throughout the world and attack humanity in a conflict known as the Metal Wars.

World governments turn to Dr. Power for find a way to stop Taggart. He develops the “Power Suits,” a combination of exoskeletal body armor and advanced weapons and prepares a number of prototypes for testing. However, Power dies trying to rescue his son Jonathan from Taggart. Taggart himself is severely wounded, and OverMind saves him by implanting cybernetic mechanisms into his body, eventually calling himself Lord Dread.

By 2147, 15 years after the Metal Wars broke out, humanity had been largely annihilated by Lord Dread’s forces, and those who survive live miserable existences in hiding lest they be discovered by Bio-Mechs and “digitized” as virtual beings within OverMind. Advanced Bio-Mechs called Bio-Dreads and humans loyal to Dread carry out the extermination, as Dread rules from his headquarters in Volcania, somewhere in North America.

Despite the dire situation, a number of human forces band together and fight the Bio-Dread Empire. One of the leading human resistance groups, Jonathan Power’s “Power Team,” uses his father’s Power Suits to mount attacks on Bio-Dread forces. They stage out of the “Power Base,” an abandoned NORAD installation in the Rocky Mountains, and are guided by a supercomputer programmed with Mentor, an artificial intelligence whom Dr. Power designed in his own image and voice to guide his son and the group. It is later revealed that there are human resistance groups in other locations.

During the show’s only season, there was a story arc involving Project New Order, Lord Dread’s plan to eradicate human life and develop his ideal world. The plan consisted of four stages:

  • STYX – the release of a powerful toxin into the human population;
  • CHARON – the creation of an advanced Bio-Dread warrior force;
  • ICARUS – the construction of a massive orbital platform capable of large-scale digitizing; and
  • PROMETHEUS – the release of a plasma storm capable of scorching the Earth surface.

Captain Power’s group uses a system of teleportation portals, called “transit gates,” both to move quickly around North America and to keep their base’s location secret. However, at the conclusion of the first season, Lord Dread breaks the gates’ access codes and sends forces to assault the base. Power and most of his team escape the facility, but Corporal Jennifer “Pilot” Chase, a former member of the “Bio-Dread Youth,” is trapped and activates the base’s self-destruct mechanism, killing herself and the Bio-Dread troops.

J. Michael Straczynski was the writer of the last episode of the series. He commented about Pilot’s death, revealing that the scene was inspired by an especially tragic event in his own past.

“I’ve never talked about this before—said I was in a thoughtful mood—but I’ve known several people, friends, who’ve taken their own lives. In one case, I spoke to her just beforehand. Tried, through the phone lines, to reach her one more time, pull her back from the edge. I couldn’t. Years pass. Time comes for me to write the last filmed episode of Power.”‘

He added:

“Jennifer Chase is going to die, partly of her injuries, partly of her own volition. Part of my life went into that scene, in the way it was constructed, and what was said. And what was not said, what never had the chance to be said, and thus still burns. I knew that, at the crucial moment of that scene, he couldn’t be near her, as I wasn’t near my friend…it had to be long-distance, hearing but not seeing her, and the terrible pain of arriving too late. I cannot watch that episode without crying. Ever.”

Proposed second season

The second season focuses on an anguished Captain Power neglecting his duties as the leader of the team and obsessed with killing Dread and Locke, the slicer who had betrayed them in the previous season finale, to avenge Pilot’s death. Major Hawk would have assumed more leadership roles as Power goes off on his vendetta. Two characters were to have been introduced: Chris “Ranger” O’Connor, a woman who would be Tank’s love interest and Private Chip “TNT” Morrow, a soldier who had appeared in the first season under the name of Andy Jackson.

The plot also covered the team’s quest to find “Eden II,” a supposed secret human refuge mentioned in the first season, while setting up a base of operations on a facility that was the prototype of the Power Base. Lord Dread would have gained a new mechanical form, as actor David Hemblen was not required back let alone, perhaps, for voice work. His new army would have consisted of “Hunter-Seeker” troops and a new Warlord-class Bio-Dread called Xenon. Dread would also have gained a new assistant called Morgana II, a machine with the mind of his former lover – who would have proven to be Jonathan Power’s mother.

OverMind would have taken a larger role in the war and revealed a hidden agenda: after digitizing all the remaining human beings, it would erase them from existence. Wanting to keep this secret from Dread, the plot would have seen the AI give Soaron secret programming to assassinate Lord Dread in case he suspected anything.

In the recent DVD release, series head writer J. Michael Straczynski reveals that the planned end for the series was Lord Dread learning of OverMind’s hidden agenda, and as a result, teaming up with Captain Power to free all of humanity from OverMind.

Ghostbusters meet Ninja Turtles!

The four-issue “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles/Ghostbusters” series, as labeled, sees the writing team of “Ghostbusters” scribe Erik Burnham and “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles” co-writer Tom Waltz pair two of IDW’s most prominent licensed properties. The miniseries will be illustrated by Dan Schoening, artist of IDW’s “Ghostbusters” series that wraps in September. Schoening drew the standard cover for #1, with a subscription variant by T-Rex Jones.

Cult TV: The Adventure Game

Do you remember a show where dragons used to kidnap celebrities, and transport them by London Underground to the planet Arg? Where they would be made to play games for the entertainment of a cross aspidistra called the Rangdo?

Look, is that mouse? This was the rough premise of the Adventure Game, a show which ran between 1980 and 1986. The brainchild of Patrick Dowling, the show belonged to an era that brought us challenge shows like Now Get Out of That and The Great Egg Race. The difference with the Adventure Game was that it showed celebrities thinking.

The show was aimed at children but with an adult following, which was originally broadcast on BBC1 and BBC2 between 24 May 1980 and 18 February 1986 in the UK.  As mentioned, the story in each show was that the two celebrity contestants and a member of the public had travelled by space ship to the planet Arg. Their overall task varied with each series. For example, the team might be charged with finding a crystal needed to power their ship to return to Earth. The programme is often considered to have been a forerunner of The Crystal Maze.

Some guests took to it better than others – Richard Stilgoe and the frighteningly intelligent Graeme Garden stalked the hallways of Arg, attacking the various puzzles with frightening tenacity, seemingly born to rescue eggs from tubes by inflating balloons, chewing straws and boiling kettles, and worryingly happy chatting to the Argonds in backwards languages or semaphore.

The programme came about because Dowling (who also introduced episodes of series 2) had an interest in Dungeons and Dragons and wanted to televise a show that would capture the mood. The programme shares a similar Sci Fi feel to the work of Douglas Adams – Dowling actually asked Adams to write the show but Douglas had already agreed to write a TV series of his own radio show The Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy. The first two series were written and produced by Dowling and directed by Ian Oliver. The final two series were written and produced by Ian Oliver after Dowling had retired from the BBC.

Arg was inhabited by shape shifting dragons known as Argonds. As a reference to this, most proper nouns in the programme, including Argond, were anagrams of the word dragon. All Argonds shifted shape within the first few minutes before the contestants arrived, most to human form to avoid scaring them.

Notable characters within the game included:

  • The Rangdo, who was the ruler of planet Arg and referred to as ‘Uncle’ by the other Argonds. In the first series, his human form was played by Ian Messiter, who appeared as an old professor in a velvet jacket, but in later series he became one of the few Argonds not to appear as a dragon. In series 2 and 3, he became an aspidistra atop an elegant plant stand; he could move around the room and roared and shook when he was angry (the Rangdo was controlled by Kenny Baker, who was also responsible for R2-D2). Any human meeting the Rangdo had immediately to placate him with a bow or curtsey while uttering the phrase “Gronda!, Gronda!”. In the last series, the Rangdo changed into a teapot instead, spouting steam when displeased.
  • Darong (series 1, played by BBC newsreader Moira Stuart).
  • Gnoard (series 1 – 3, played by Charmian Gradwell), whose job it was to explain the initial stages of the game to the contestants.
  • Dorgan (series 4, played by Sarah Lam), who took over from Gnoard in the final season.
  • Gandor (series 1 – 4, played by Chris Leaver), an ancient, half-deaf butler who took the contestants through most of the puzzles and refereed the Vortex and Drogna games. He could only hear when he was wearing his spectacles, which he continually (and conveniently) misplaced.
  • Rongad (series 3 & 4, played by Bill Homewood), because he was Australian, spoke English backwards and could only understand the contestants if they did the same. His Australian accent was a mild clue to help the contestants realise he was speaking backwards. Noted for habitually singing Waltzing Matilda in reverse, and exclamations of “Doog yrev!” when the contestants did well.
  • Angord (series 4, actor unknown) was an Argond who never seemed to turn into a human. He always misbehaved when Gandor and Dorgan were checking over the puzzles.
  • Lesley Judd, known as the Mole (series 2), who pretended to be one of the regular contestants but was actually working against them. She had been a genuine contestant in the first series.

The look of the characters in Argond form was quite different in each of the series:

  • Series 1: they looked like dragons, and each was rather distinct
  • Series 2: they didn’t look much like dragons, but were furry, with no tails and mask-like faces, and primarily differed in colour
  • Series 3 & 4: they returned to looking like dragons, with ruffs, and were almost identical to each other

Notable contestants included Keith Chegwin, Sue Cook, astronomer Heather Couper, John Craven, Paul Darrow, Noel Edmonds, Sarah Greene, Bonnie Langford, James Burke and Richard Stilgoe.

The credits for the series listed the human characters as being played by Argonds, rather than the other way round.

DC Comics movie schedule announced!

Warner Bros. CEO Kevin Tsujihara announced a two-part Justice League movie will follow Batman Vs Superman: Dawn of Justice along with six other films.

The Justice League will be directed by Zack Snyder and broken into two parts with the first being released in 2017 and the second 2019.

The rest of the films are as follows:

Staring in 2016 will be The Suicide Squad. This is in discussion with 4 A-list stars according to the announcement.

In 2017 will be Justice League part 1 and Wonder Woman.

2018 will bring us The Flash with Ezra Miller (We Need To Talk About Kevin) and Aquaman with Jason Momoa (Conan, Game of Thrones)

2019 gets Shazam (with Duane Johnson as Black Adam) and Justice League part 2 and then 2020 gets Cyborg and reboot of Green Lantern.

Rainbow Brite is back!

Rainbow Brite is being revived as a limited run event series by SVOD service Feeln, featuring the vocal talents of Emily Osment and Molly Ringwald.

The series will consist of three weekly episodes that will debut beginning Nov. 6 on Feeln, a subscription video on demand service from Hallmark that features curated programming aimed at all age groups.

Osment will voice titular heroine Rainbow Brite, a magical girl who embarks on adventures to protect and save Rainbowland from destruction and dark powers. Other returning characters from the original series include Starlite and the Color Kids. ’80s teen icon Molly Ringwald will join the remake as the voice of villain The Dark Princess.

“Being cast as the voice of Rainbow Brite for the relaunch of this iconic show is truly an honor. I look forward to connecting with the audience, old and new, and going on this exciting adventure together,” said Osment.

“With Rainbow Brite, we believe we have created something that captures the essence of the original series — but with a vision that resonates today,” said Iris Ichishita, Head of Original Entertainment for Feeln. “We hope audiences will react with an ‘oh my bows!’ — just like us.”

The original iteration of Rainbow Brite was created by Hallmark in 1983, with the cult animated series arriving a year later. Despite the show only running for thirteen episodes (and spawning a movie), the character has enjoyed enduring popularity thanks to syndication and merchandising deals.

The old Rainbow Brite:


AMC’s Humans annouce cast

AMC has announced the cast for Humans, a science fiction drama set in the parallel present, where “Synths”—high-tech robotic servants—are all the rage.

Based on the Swedish sci-fi drama Real Humans, the show centres on a suburban family that purchases a refurbished synth only to realize that merging life with machine have unforeseen consequences.

Hurt will play George Millican, a widower who treats his synth, Odi, like his own son. Katherine Parkinson and Tom Goodman Hill play couple Laura and Joe, who try to ease their marital problems by buying a synth, Anita, played by Gemma Chan. Colin Morgan, Rebecca Front, and Neil Maskell also join the cast.

Humans, co-produced by AMC, Channel 4, and Kudos, is set to shoot in the U.K. this week. Humans is set to premiere on Channel 4 and AMC in 2015.

Cult TV: Star Fleet

Star Fleet (The redubbed Japanese puppet show X-Bomber) was broadcast in the UK on Saturday mornings – first airing on October 23, 1982 – one day before Star Wars: A New Hope’s UK TV Premiere. Due to its broadcast slot, the advertisements shown before, during and after each episode frequently included children’s Public Information Films.

Drawing heavily on diverse influences such as Star Wars, Japanese Anime and Gerry Anderson’s various “Supermarionation” series, the show ran for twenty-four half hour episodes (twenty-five in Japan – two of the episodes being edited together for the English version). The English version’s theme song was composed by Paul Bliss, and was later covered by Queen member Brian May and Van Halen guitarist Eddie Van Halen. This was released under the name “Star Fleet Project”.

The screenplay was adapted for English by Michael Sloan, who in later years would create the popular TV series The Master and The Equalizer.

The year is 2999 and the Earth is at peace following the Space Wars. The safety of the human race is ensured by Earth Defense Force (EDF). Shortly before the turn of the fourth millennium, the peace is broken by the appearance of a gigantic alien battle cruiser. Powerless to defend itself, the EDF’s Pluto base is completely destroyed and the evil Commander Makara reveals that the same fate awaits the Earth unless the mysterious F-Zero-One is handed over to her.

Unaware of the nature of F-Zero-One and fearing retribution, the EDF presses into action an untested, incomplete weapon, codenamed X-Project, from its hidden moon-base. The X-Project is revealed to be a powerfully-armed spacecraft named X-Bomber.

The series then follows the adventures of the crew of the X-Bomber, namely Doctor Benn, Shiro Hagen, Barry Hercules and John Lee who are joined by PPA, Lamia and her guardian Kirara. They set off to discover the nature of the F-Zero-One and try to protect it from the increasingly desperate Commander Makara and her menacing overlord, the Imperial Master.

Eventually it is revealed that Lamia herself is the mysterious F-Zero-One, a powerful alien destined to bring peace to the galaxy at the turn of the millennium. The series continues with Lamia gradually discovering her true nature and powers while the Imperial Alliance attempts to capture her and destroy the X-Bomber. The series climaxes with the X-Bomber crew destroying Commander Makara and Lamia finally confronting and defeating the Imperial Master and bringing peace to the universe.

Two of the English voice actors, Jay Benedict and Garrick Hagon, had appeared in Star Wars (1977) portraying Deak and Biggs, two of Luke Skywalker’s friends on Tatooine (though Hagon’s role was reduced in editing and Benedict’s scenes were cut altogether). Benedict later went on to appear in Aliens (1986) as Newt’s father, Russ Jordan. Again though, his scenes were cut from the film, but were restored in the extended Special Edition of Aliens which was released on home video in 1992. Mark Rolston also appeared in Aliens as Pvt. Drake.

The English cast list of Star Fleet was relatively small, with most voice actors doing the extra voices in the series as well. Credits were only made based on the main characters who appeared in the first episode, with the credits being reused each episode afterwards. Due to this, viewers are left to speculate whether or not any new voice actors were brought in for other characters as the series progressed or if a member of the main cast provided them.

  • Jay Benedict – Shiro Hagen
  • Constantine Gregory – Barry Hercules
  • Mark Rolston – John Lee
  • Peter Marinker – Dr. Benn Robinson
  • Liza Ross – Princess Lamia
  • John Baddeley – PPA (Perfectly Programmed Android)
  • Kevin Brennan – General Kyle
  • Garrick Hagon – Captain Carter
  • Denise Bryer – Commander Makara
  • Sean Barrett – Captain Orion
  • Jacob Witkin – The Imperial Master

Preview – The Complete Batman TV Series (Blu Ray)

TV’s iconic Dynamic Duo has been captured, along with a legion of abominable archenemies in a POW-erful numbered limited-edition collection.

Featuring all 120 original broadcast episodes, ever popular guest stars like Julie Newmar and Cesar Romero, The Adam West Scrapbook, complete episode guide–and exploding with over 3 hours of all new extras–you can bring home all the crime fighting action that won generations of fans.

TV’s iconic Dynamic Duo has been captured, along with a legion of abominable archenemies in a POW-erful numbered limited-edition collection.

Featuring ALL 120 original broadcast episodes, ever popular guest stars like Julie Newmar and Cesar Romero, The Adam West Scrapbook, complete episode guide – and exploding with over 3 hours of all new extras – you can bring home all the crime fighting action that won generations of fans!


  • All 120 original broadcast episodes fully remastered In HD
  • Highly collectible premiums
    • Hot Wheels Replica Batmobile
    • The Adam West Scrapbook
    • 44 Vintage Trading Cards
    • Ultraviolet Digital Copy
    • 32-Page Complete Episode Guide
  • Over 3 hours of all new extras:
    • Hanging with Batman–A true slice of life in the words of Adam West
    • Holy Memorabilia Batman!–A journey into the most sought after collectables through the eyes of 3 extraordinary collectors
    • Batmania Born: Building the World of Batman–Explore the art and design behind the fiction.
    • Bats of the Round Table–A candid conversation with Adam West and his celebrity friends, chatting all things Bat ’66.
    • Inventing Batman in the words of Adam West (episode 1 & 2)–A rare treat for the fans as Adam discusses his script notes on bringing Batman to life in the first and second episodes
    • Na Na Na Batman!–Hollywood favourites stars and producers recount their favourite Batman memories.

This product will be released on November 10th 2014 and it currently priced at £109.99.

All the best in Cult television, films, cartoons, video games and comics! #gotfaction?