No single filmmaker in the past 15 years has reached across genres and electrified audiences like Zack Snyder. His signature style and fearless direction defined the success of DAWN OF THE DEAD, 300, WATCHMEN, MAN OF STEEL. With his final word on JUSTICE LEAGUE, The Snyder Cut, dropping on HBO Max, his work has never been so relevant and exciting. Rob examines the build up of a career steeped in graphic storytelling, groundbreaking visuals and performances that re-defined not one but multiple genres! #snydercut 

About the Author
Rob Liefeld’s legendary career began at the age of 18 years old. Fresh out of high school he was hired by both Marvel and DC Comics where he began laying the foundation for a resume that would define a generation. Among the most popular of Liefeld’s creations are Deadpool, Cable, Domino, X-Force, Youngblood, Supreme, Prophet and Glory.
3 comments on “Zack Snyder: Comic Book Auteur Supreme
  1. Grant Richards says:

    Hi Rob, another excellent podcast…keep them coming….please 👍.

  2. Barrett Williamson says:

    love you Rob. but,, and idk if you personally wrote the blurb… but this guy’s movies dont so much span endless genres… I mean they are all adaptions of popular comic books or big budget remakes of old sci fi movies… they are kinda the same genre.

  3. Barrett Williamson says:

    I honestly think this shit is below your pay grade Rob.. or should be.. Theres a difference between being a good orchestrator of corporate millions, or a good adaptor of Other people’s works, and someone who Creates something new that never existed before. You have the fortune to have come out one of the latter. These movies may appeal to a MASS audience, but it’s largely a mass audience who doesn’t remember the detail or nuance of much anything. That’s fine… but I check out on this shit. I am not alone in thinking this. Anyway, end of grumpy real talk rant. I’ll be back when you start talking bout making comics some more. oh, and btw, not for nothing… the whole point of the squid at the end of watchmen was that it tied into the old EC style pirate comics between the installments… and there are multiple levels of resonance to be found within that, as the whole thing is a comment on the medium and history of comics. I dont think I need to tell you this… but Im just saying… its meant to be odd and stop and make you confused… its a swerve, thats not what you expected but by the act of its perplexing nature, reveals deeper meaning upon the repeat readings and engagement. Anyway, just my opinion. Keep on trucking.

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