One of the most iconic and enduring cartoon franchises of the 1980s, Transformers and its accompanying universe is as vast as it is awesome but due to its immensity it can be difficult to know where to start. Sure, you could just start with Gen 1, Season 1 but where to from there? Unfortunately, not all Transformers series take place in the same universe or continuity so there's no hard and fast rule, but we've consulted with the mech-heads at Madman and put together a handy dandy recommended viewing order for their Transformers releases and 100% Bay-free. The Transformers Generation 1 Season 1 This is where it all began, way back in 1984. This was our first introduction to Optimus and the gang who found themselves stranded on "present day" Earth. Also introduced are the majority of main characters who still exist today including Soundwave, Starscream, Megatron and everyone's favourite dim-witted Dinobot, Grimlock. Season 1 weighs in at a meagre 13 episodes long! Se…
Before there was Batman… there was Gotham, and now thanks to Roadshow Home Entertainment you can be in the running to win a copy of season 1 on DVD or Blu-Ray!
Everyone knows the name Commissioner Gordon. He is one of the crime world’s
greatest foes, a man whose reputation is synonymous with law and order. But what is
known of Gordon’s story and his rise from rookie detective to Police Commissioner?
What did it take to navigate the multiple layers of corruption that secretly ruled Gotham
City, the spawning ground of the world’s most iconic villains? And what circumstances
created them – the larger-than-life personas who would become Catwoman, The Penguin,
The Riddler, Two-Face and The Joker?
GOTHAM is the origin story of the great DC
Comics Super-Villains and vigilantes, revealing an entirely new chapter that has never
been told. From executive producer/writer Bruno Heller (The Mentalist, Rome),
GOTHAM follows one cop’s rise through a dangerously corrupt city teetering …
When I first moved to Australia, I was not – as Dave Chappelle would say – having a great go at it. An ethnically ambiguous kid with a weird accent, in a weird city, with just one friend who was also all of those things and from the same country I’d just left, I felt pretty alone. I didn’t have anyone to hang out with, so my granddad would pick me after school on his bike and dink me to the local library. For a suburban Gold Coast joint, it had an impressively dense comic book section with a row of multicoloured beanbags guarding it like a protective fence from the other texts. The first thing I saw on the shelf of that hallowed ground was two collected volumes positioned side-by-side. The first was Batgirl: A Knight Alone, which featured the defining image of Cassandra Cain’s Batgirl: arms flexed gripping a Batarang and poised on a Gotham rooftop as the Bat signal was illuminated in the night sky behind her. The cover by Damian Scott was mostly all black - with the exception of a fe…