Here’s Your Chance to Question MARV WOLFMAN

Want to help interview a legend?

Cliff Galbraith’s East Coast Comicon at the Meadowlands Exposition Center in Secaucus, N.J., is on April 29 and 30, and I’ll be there — and so will dozens of your favorite comics creators, like George Perez, Mike Grell and Jose Luis Garcia-Lopez, and retro TV stars like the cast from Lost in Space. (For the full line-up, click here.)

On Sunday at 2:30, I’ll be hosting a panel with Marv Wolfman, co-creator of The New Teen Titans and writer of countless classics, such as the ground-breaking Crisis on Infinite Earths.

This is where you come in. If you have a question for Wolfman, enter it in the comments below. I’ll collect the best and ask them during the panel. (And yes, you can still submit questions if you live too far from the show. I plan on posting the best answers at 13th Dimension sometime down the line.)

And whether you have a question or not, come say hi at the show and come meet Marv Wolfman. Click here for ticket info.

One last thing to note: Panel schedules are subject to change so plan accordingly.

Author: Dan Greenfield

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  1. Here’s a question for Mr. Wolfman: Superheroes were created to entertain and inspire children (and to teach them basic morals), but, unlike previous generations, Gen X has refused to cede its proprietary hold on these characters, as comic books (and the movies based on them) are now almost exclusively tailored to adult interests and sensibilities. Do you consider this a healthy evolutionary step in their cultural development, or have superheroes been corrupted — perverted, even — by a generation of middle-aged fans clinging possessively to the bedtime stories of their bygone youth? Should superheroes (and comics in general) be reconceptualized to appeal to an under-twelve audience once again, or is their best path forward to continue to cater to an aging fan base?

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  2. How much of the post-Crisis DC Universe was actually in place while Crisis on Infinite Earths was being published? Did you know what was going to happen with Superman, Batman, and Wonder Woman, for instance, or was it more like, wipe the slate clean and start again from there?

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  3. When you reintroduced Topaz in the final issues of Tomb of Dracula, it seemed like you had big plans for the character. What were they?

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