Iron Man and Dr. Bruce Banner work together to recover one of the Mandarin's rings. Before they can do so, the Leader steals the ring because he believes that he can use it to undo the accident that ...
After stopping an attempted coup, Tony discovers that secret Stark technology was being used by Crimson Dynamo. Feeling responsible for the misuse of his technology, Star decides to put an end to all...
In this series, Tony Stark is the head of a company that is under continual threat from evil forces such as the Mandarin and Justin Hammer. Against this, Stark fights back by leading his own team of heroes as Iron Man wearing armour that not only has the standard features of his regular armour, but can instantly change into his specialized variants for stealth, space, underwater etc. Written by
Kenneth Chisholm <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Tom Tataranowicz had advocated eliminating the Stan Lee intros in the interest of more screen time for the stories. However, it was felt that Stan's vast legion of fans liked seeing him intro the episodes and that not using him could frankly be interpreted as insulting to Stan. Tataranowicz realized that they were right. Thus, they did shorter Stan Lee intros with Stan "green screened" so we could place him against backgrounds from the shows. Using his previous live action experience, Rick Ungar set everything up and Tataranowicz directed Stan through the intros. Stan's energy was and is amazing, and Tataranowicz thought these came out rather well, adding nicely to both the "Iron Man" series. See more »
Oh, call me reckless, but I also accidently erased everything else in your computers. I hope that won't set Hammer Industries back more than couple, oh, three years.
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In an age where animated features that had more than just the simplistic bluntness of such shows like Animaniacs or Tiny Toons, a show that had more to say or rather show was extremely rare. The WB or rather Fox delved into what was only seen in Anime, a cartoon that wasn't a cartoon. Batman: The Animated Series reshaped what was considered the only way comic 'toons was to be done. The X-Men re-introduced the world to comic 'toons after the "Superfriends" era, but it was Iron Man, or rather its second season; we try to forget the first one, that really expanded the world of comic 'toons. In fact, it took the "cartoon" away from such features.
To be honest, when Iron Man started, it was crappy. The artwork was a bit too detailed and the voice acting hurt the ears spoiled by such talents from WB animation. The plots for the show were more childish then necessary. Simply, I hated it and didn't miss it when it disappeared, along with its kindred of similarly pathetic story-telling, Fantastic Four.
But, in 1995, the series, along with the four in blue, returned with not only more stylish animation that didn't turn the stomach, voice action that had a sense of professionalism, and even the theme took on a style of its own that was really one of the best out there at the time. I was saddened, this time, when the series didn't return with a third season, but was hoping to see it back in some form or another.
Thankfully, and in awesome style, shell-head did return in one of the best films,in regards to comic book movies, since Batman Begins. Iron Man became a feature film in May 2008 and it was awesome. I still haven't seen this animated series come out on DVD as yet, but I have a feeling that it will eventually( the lack-luster animated antics of Fan Four came out on DVD the same year as it's first, good movie, so who knows).
Even though it wasn't the best series to Marvel's credit, it was still, for me, the best introduction to Iron Man in animation. I can't wait to see it....again.
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