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Timm Steps Down, Tucker Steps In As Executive Producer Of DC Universe Animated Original Movie Line

A representative for Warner Home Video has confirmed recent online reports that Bruce Timm has stepped down as Executive Producer of DC Comics’ assorted animated projects, including the DC Universe Animated Movies line for the studio, with James Tucker replacing him. According to the representative, the plan is for Timm to eventually return to the role, but for now the famed animator is focusing on a bevy of personal projects, both in the field of animation and elsewhere, and he has not “left” Warner Bros. Animation. Timm is best known among fans for his work on Batman: The Animated Series, Justice League, assorted DC Universe Animated Original Movie titles, among countless other acclaimed bodies of work. Tucker worked with Timm on Justice League, among other shows, and spearheaded his own popular works including Legion of Super-Heroes and Batman: The Brave and The Bold.

“Bruce Timm continues his amazing work at Warner Bros. He’s only taking a break from DCU films to develop more of the stuff you love,” said Warner Home Video publicist Gary Miereanu. “Bruce Timm is stepping away from the DCU Animated Original Movies for a bit … but he’ll be back – in a very big way.”

Timm actually stepped down from the role as Executive Producer as production on the DC Universe Animated Original Movie feature Batman: The Dark Knight Returns, Part Two to focus on Green Lantern: The Animated Series – the acclaimed CG-based Cartoon Network animated series Timm was also heavily involved in at the time. Tucker has been actively involved with the DC Universe Animated Original Movie home video line since late 2011.

In the role of Executive Producer of the DC Universe Animated Original Movie line, Tucker said he hopes to introduce audiences to more characters from the DC Universe, with the three 2014 DC Universe Animated Original Movies titles slated for release scheduled to do just that. While the both studio and Warner Home Video representative have not been able to confirm this for The World’s Finest, the popular DC Comics character Green Arrow is slated to play a role in one of the upcoming DC Universe Animated Original Movies titles.

While Timm has stepped down as Executive Producer for DC Comics’ assorted animated projects, he has not left Warner Bros. Animation. Timm is currently involved in some-yet-to-be-announced projects from the animation studio, including at least one major project featuring a familiar brand, along with additional side projects which will be announced later this year. A representative for Warner Bros. Animation confirms that he will work on DC-oriented projects again sometime in the future. However, Tucker is set to remain very active as Executive Producer and heavily involved for the foreseeable future as supervisor of DC Comics’ animated productions.

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Producer James Tucker Discusses Final “Batman: The Brave And The Bold” Episode

The World’s Finest caught up with Batman: The Brave and The Bold Producer James Tucker to discuss the final episode of the acclaimed animated series, “Mitefall!” The all-new episode debuts tonight, Friday, November 18th, 2011 at 7:00pm (ET) on Cartoon Network. The episode features Bat-Mite trying to cancel Batman: The Brave and The Bold after he tires of the cartoon. Continue below for the all-new exclusive Batman: The Brave and The Bold Q & A with Tucker.

The World’s Finest: As always, let’s start with the teaser. Batman, President Lincoln, and a crazy robotic John Wilkes Booth. Please, walk us through how this teaser came to be! Any significance to the ‘Parallel Universe 5501’ mention?

James Tucker: All the credit for this teaser has to go to the shows co-producer/story editor, Michael Jelenic. He was pitching this idea of Batman teaming up with Lincoln probably as early as the end of season one. It always sounded too over the top for me, particularly at that stage of the show. I felt the audience that we were building just wasnt ready for something that radical. By the third season, I guess Michael had worn me down and our audience had come to expect the crazy stuff wed been doing, so I finally said lets do it. Mind you, when he was describing it to me at first, it wasnt fully fleshed out. When it was finally pitched to me in its entirety, I loved it. It was cool, poignant and brilliant and was such a nice intro for our series finale.

WF: Moving on to the episode itself, this is…it, isn’t it? The final episode. Where did the inspiration for this episode come about? Why bring back Bat-Mite?

JT: At first I was torn with the idea of actually doing a series finale. I think, and still do, that a lot of the well-remembered shows that live on in peoples hearts are shows that were left open ended. So that whatever the show was, its just on a continuous loop in the minds of the audiences. But when you actually have a series finale, youre kind of closing the door on the show. Do people really want to relive a series that has a locked down ending? But given how we ultimately ended the show, that concern seems irrelevant now. Plus, Batmans forever, pun intended…there is no ending really. Using Bat-Mite as this episodes ‘villain’ made sense because in a way, the first episode he appeared in (“Legends of the Dark Mite”) was the one that really clued our audience into what this show was all about, the idea that we were celebrating Batman as a pop culture icon, and pulling elements from the entirety of his long history and trying to give nods to every era in his development as one of the most famous heroes ever created. Using Bat-mite as the ultimate Batman fan boy, we were able to literally have him deliver the shows manifesto in that speech he gives in the scene at comic convention. Once we did that, I think the part of the audience that was nervous about whether they could trust us or not just exhaled and were able to really embrace the show. The haters crawled back under their rocks (Just jokin). So it seemed to make sense to have Bat-mite be part of our ‘ending’ since he was responsible in a way for giving the show life.

WF: One can only assume there were many ideas left on the cutting room floor with Bat-Mite’s plans to cancel Batman. Any canned ideas that you can fill us in on? And what about the many, many meta jabs? How far did this episode go with them? Also, Batman…shooting a gun. How did you get that by censors?

JT: By the time wed gotten to this episode, we had discussed it so much, throwing ideas around, all season long that when the time came to do it, it seemed like it was fairly fully formed. I dont recall any ideas that had to be discarded. As far as Batman shooting the gun, I have to say Cartoon Networks standards department has always been good with understanding the context of any given scene in the series that might be questionable. Clearly, this episode was very meta from the first scene, so it was pretty obvious that we werent advocating Batman really shooting a gun. I think at the most we may have cut any scenes where Batmans directly shooting at someone. The few scenes where hes firing the gun, hes shooting off screen. I think.

WF: Did you find it approach that Henry Winkler voices Ambush Bug in an episode where Bat-Mite thinks Batman has jumped the shark? Was this intentional casting?

JT: Oh sure, its almost mandatory that you have to cast Henry Winkler in an episode thats about a series jumping the shark and we were lucky enough to get Ted McGinley as well. Im sure the younger viewers wont get the connection, not that they read whos in the credits anyway. But of course, we were referring to the infamous Happy Days episode where Fonzie jumps the shark. Both were great sports about it actually and were really cool to work with.

WF: Do you think this episode sums up Batman: The Brave and The Bold? How do you think fans will react to the final moments of this episode? How did you react to it?

JT: As I always say, the mandate we strive for on most of our episodes was to always have heart, humor and heroism. Those three things when you have them in the right proportion leave the audience with a good feeling (we hope). So I knew that even though this was the series finale, we should leave on an upbeat yet poignant note if possible. There are sad parts because, frankly, those of us who made the show were a bit sad that it was ending. I wanted Batman to directly address the audience, and I specifically wanted him to call them “boys and girls” because we always tried to have this show appeal to that inner little boy or girl that first saw Batman, whether it was the comic books, the 1940s movie serials, the 66 TV series, Batman: The Animated Series, The Batman, Burton, Schumacher, Nolan, or whatever version. Id like to think the fans that ‘got’ us still had that little boy or girl inside of them that went ‘wow!’ when they first laid eyes on Batman like I did when I was a kid. Also, I literally wanted Batman to address the actual kids for whom this was their first exposure to Batman. Im hearing some folks get misty eyed when they see the ending and I know I did!

WF: Do you have any final words you’d like to say to those who stuck by this show from beginning to end?

JT: I just want to thank the fans that stuck with the show supported and defended it. It made my job easier because they always had our back on the forums, in the media, and I assume on the playgrounds, water coolers and comic books shops. It was very liberating to know that we were appealing to a fan base that had been shouted down and shamed whenever they wondered why cant there be a fun superhero show that doesnt just come from an angle of pessimism and negativity? I think these fans understood that we were making the show for the kids they used to be and for the kids some of them have now and they gave us their unconditional support. That was very cool and gratifying.

WF: And now to our standard final question! Now, we all know fans are going to tune in to check this out, so let’s try something a shade different. Can you drop us a tease for one surprise that fans can expect for this final episode (that is, unless ‘The Mask of Matches Malone’ airs…)?

JT: Are than any real surprises in this age of omnipresent media and YouTube? I guess I can tease that there will be a sneak peek at the series that will be replacing us (in Bat-mites universe anyway!). But I cant imagine anyone who reads these boards doesnt already know about that. But there ya go!

The Batman: The Brave and The Bold series finale episode “Mitefall!” debuts tonight, Friday, November 18th, 2011 at 7:00pm (ET) on Cartoon Network. Continue to the Batman: The Brave and The Bold subsite for further details on this episode, including video clips and images.

Batman: The Brave and The Bold airs on Cartoon Network every Friday at 7:00pm (ET).

Additonally, The World’s Finest recently conducted three interviews with members of the Batman: The Brave and The Bold creative team. Click here for an interview with Batman: The Brave and The Bold director Ben Jones, click here for an interview with Batman: The Brave and The Bold producer James Tucker, and click here for an interview with Batman: The Brave and The Bold story editor Michael Jelenic. All interviews look back at the acclaimed series and provide a closer look at the “Mitefall!” finale episode.

Further details on the Batman: The Brave and The Bold animated series are available here. Stay tuned for more Batman: The Brave and The Bold content right here at The World’s Finest.

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“Batman: The Brave And The Bold” Producer James Tucker Exclusive Interview

In this exclusive interview, Tucker discusses the remaining second season episodes of Batman: The Brave and The Bold, whats coming for the third and final season, thoughts on censorship, the video game, and much more. Please continue below to read this Q & A interview, exclusive to The Worlds Finest. New Batman: The Brave and The Bold promotional images are also included.

Please note that some of these questions were asked before the September 2010 premiere of the two-part The Seige of Starro Batman: The Brave and The Bold episode.

The Worlds Finest: Does The Siege of Starro set-up future stories for the series? What can we expect in the coming weeks on Batman: The Brave and The Bold?

James Tucker: After the Starro story is done, we get back to our usual anything goes type of stories. We have a great Flash family story coming up that explores the idea of legacy heroes, which is one of the aspects of DC characters that I love. On other shows, wed shy away from saying there was more than one version of any of the characters, but on Batman: The Brave and The Bold, I love the idea that were embracing the whole geeky DC universe of multiple characters with sharing the same name! The Flash story was a lot of fun and will feature an Outsiders teaser where theyll finally appear in the traditional costumes comic fans know and love.

After that, we do our take on The Doom Patrol. It will be a treat for Doom Patrol fans because almost every scene has some bit of Doom Patrol trivia in it. We were really pleased with how it turned out. Also, the teaser features none other than Batgirl (Babs) and her first encounter with the Caped Crusader.

Im not exactly sure of the order of the shows that follow since theyve been finished for quite a while now, but they will include our adaptation – and I use that term very loosely – of Emperor Joker. It doesnt have anything much in common with the comic book story other than Joker gets magical powers, but it features the return of Batmite to Batman: The Brave and The Bold. And, yes, The Joker sings!

Our version of the Birds of Prey debuts in an episode titled The Mask of Matches Malone. The teaser has a character whos a personal favorite of mine: Black Orchid. I always thought she was really cool visually, so it was a blast to bring her to animation. And, yes, there is a song in this episode as well.

WF: It has been stated that Batman: The Brave and The Bold is about to get very weird and very strange, with some very wacky episodes coming this season and next. Beyond the set of new episodes set to air this fall on Cartoon Network, any hints on what we can expect beyond that? Care to expand?

JT: I think wacky was too strong a word. Hi-concept would be the word Id prefer. The episode that most typifies that will no doubt be Batmite Presents: Batmans Strangest Cases since its a huge departure from a show that makes taking huge departures the norm. Basically, Batmite hosts an episode and screens his favorite lost gems of Batman lore. So we start with an adaptation of the famous Mad Magazine Batman parody Batboy and Rubin. We basically translated the story panel for panel and its a lot of fun. Non-comic fans may not get it at all, but we did it anyway.

The next segment features a Batman done in the style of the 60s Batman manga produced by Jiro Kuwata. Basically, we did a What if this Bat-manga had been made into an anime series in the mid 60s? We tried our best to recreate that look of a 60s anime show.

Finally, one of my more early memories of Batman on television was the Scooby-Doo Mysteries that featured Batman and Robin. So, after I got tired of Michael Jelenics constant nagging to do a Scooby-Doo appearance on Batman: The Brave and The Bold, we decided to create our own version of classic Scooby-Doo featuring the Dynamic Duo. We even added another very special guest star that I wont name right now. This episode took almost as much work as Mayhem of the Music Meister but I think the finished show was worth it.

WF: With a set number of episodes remaining, meaning you know how many episodes you and your crew have to play with, does that change how youre going to approach them? Can you now set-up a specific final episode of the Batman: The Brave and The Bold, for example? Perhaps youll make sure certain episodes are told? Any you can share?

JT: I have mixed feelings about series finales. Shows with locked down endings can limit their timelessness with viewers whereas a show that doesnt have a definite end can be almost immortal in the minds of the public. When we knew we probably werent going beyond Season 3, we knew there were certain stories we wanted to tell before we ran out of time, such as a Superman-themed episode as well as a Trinity episode [with Wonder Woman and Superman], and even though were close to recording our final episode, I still get ideas for episodes that I wish we had more time to do. But I never say never, so who knows? I may still get a chance to do them down the line.

WF: The first 52 issues are wrapping up on Cartoon Network, with only a handful remaining to air over the next few weeks. What can fans expect in episode #52, and what is the episode title?

JT: Im not sure what episode will actually air, but the last one in the production order was The Malicious Mr. Mind. Obviously, its Marvel family themed episode. Its a fun, action-packed episode befitting the featured characters and feature the introduction of The Monster Society of Evil. Originally I wanted to call it Meet the Marvels, but thought better of it given that theyre DC characters!

WF: Cartoon Network recently pulled the episode “The Mask of Matches Malone” due to re-editing the ‘Bird of Prey’ song sequence for content, and is slated to air said episode at a later date. Is this the first time this has happened on the series? What is your train of thought when you learn that an episode has to be re-edited to get it past BS&P? Will we ever see the ‘uncut’ version of this episode?

JT: After the song premiered in Australia and was so heavily commented via the message boards online, I assumed there would be some changes to it before it aired here. As it stands now, only one shot was altered and I really think its an improvement. When Michael Jelenic wrote the song for the episode, our intention was to do a Cole Porter-type song, fun, sophisticated and with clever wordplay. So I see anything that adds to the wit of the song as an improvement. The new shot is just better across the board and I wish I had storyboarded it that way to begin with. When I think about the re-edit that had to be done on the first version of the Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker DTV based due to censorship, I dont consider this a big deal. As far as if well ever see the uncut version? Well, I have my copy.

WF: Would you consider doing a direct-to-video Batman: The Brave and The Bold animated feature? If so, what type of story do you think would be the best for it?

JT: I would love to do a direct-to-video for Batman: The Brave and The Bold! In fact, I really wont consider the series really finished until weve done one. I feel theres still a good deal of juice left in the show and that theres definitely room for a DTV. At the end of second season Michael Jelenic and I were talking about what wed do if asked. At the time we were thinking using Superman and Wonder Woman for a direct-to-video but since then the rights have cleared, thanks to DCs Legal department, and theyre are appearing in Season 3. We even toyed with the idea of doing another full-scale musical. At the longer running time, that would be fun. Mayhem of the Music Meister was just the warm up. And of course, Id want to cram as many guest stars in it as possible. But as of today we have not been approached about doing a DTV. If the sales of the series volumes do well perhaps we will. Fingers crossed!

WF: Heading into the final 13 episodes, episodes #53 – 65, how far into production are you on them? When can we start to see them and do you have any specific goals in mind for these last Batman: The Brave and The Bold stories?

JT: I just finished editing our second episode yesterday, on November 3rd, 2010, so the post production process is just beginning. I have no idea when they ultimately will see air. Thats Cartoon Networks call. As far as any specific goals, we didnt go into this season with an agenda. There isnt a season arc, per se. With only 13 episodes to go, we just wanted each episode to be totally unexpected and different from the one that came before it. So expect the unexpected!

WF: To step off-topic for a sec, and to plug the new (and awesome) Batman: The Brave and The Bold The Videogame, who from your creative team worked on the videogame? Did it eat into the shows production? What type of hand did you have in the game? Andhave you had the chance to give it a spin?

JT: Well, I wasnt involved with the game at all. I really was too busy producing the series. But we met with great team who produced the game at Warner Brothers Interactive and I knew it was in good hands. They totally understood the tone of the show from the start, so I totally stayed out of the production of the game. I know that Michael Jelenic wrote and Ben Jones and Mike Goguen, our directors, directed and storyboarded the online trailer for the game and it was hilarious. I love looking at it! And yes, I actually went out and bought a Wii, just so I could see for myself what kind of job they did and I was blown away. Absolutely loved it, and Im not much of a video game guy, so thats saying a lot. They totally nailed the feel of the show and in fact it felt like I was playing an episode of the series. I hope that even if we arent going to have a fourth season, that someone decides to continue making more of the games based on the show.

WF: To keep off-topic for a second, is it too early to ask for hints on the next Batman CGI animated series you are working on?

James: Way too early!

WF: To wrap things up, can you give us one last plug for Batman: The Brave and The Bold? Why should we tune in on Fridays for it?

JT: Tune into Batman: The Brave and The Bold because its good, clean, unpretentious, All-American (and the rest of the world and known galaxy) fun!

The World’s Finest would like to thank James Tucker for his participation in this interview.

The next new Batman: The Brave and The Bold episode, titled “Knights of Tomorrow!,” is scheduled to air Friday, November 19th, 2010 at 7:00pm (ET) on Cartoon Network. Video clips and other episode content for Batman: The Brave and The Bold “Knights of Tomorrow!” are available to view here at our Batman: The Brave and The Bold subsite.

In additional Batman: The Brave and The Bold news, DC Comics is releasing a new trade collection of the spin-off Batman: The Brave and The Bold comic title to hobby and retail shops today, November 17th, 2010. The collection features stories based on the Batman: The Brave and The Bold animated series. Details on this new trade paperback release are available below.

Batman: The Brave and The Bold – The Fearsome Fang Strikes Again

Written by: Landry Q. Walker, J. Torres
Art by: Eric Jones, Carlo Barberi and others

The Story: Batman battles evil in these adventures from Batman: The Brave and The Bold #7-12, with the help of heroes including Green Arrow, Catman, the Doom Patrol, The Atom, Adam Strange and more, along with appearances by Two-Face, The Joker and more! Cover price is $12.99US.

New episodes of Batman: The Brave and The Bold air Fridays at 7:00pm (ET) on Cartoon Network, and Fridays at 7:00pm (ET) on the Canadian network Teletoon. Stay tuned for further Batman: The Brave and The Bold updates here soon at The World’s Finest, including exclusive content and much more.

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In further news, The World’s Finest and WaterTower Music have teamed up to give fans the opportunity to receive a free copy of the The Music of DC Comics: 75th Anniversary Collection CD release from WaterTower Music. Running until November 19th, 2010, The World’s Finest will be giving away ten copies in total of the The Music of DC Comics: 75th Anniversary Collection Soundtrack CD release to ten lucky recipients, courtesy of WaterTower Music.

The Music of DC Comics: 75th Anniversary Collection is now available on Amazon, iTunes and other digital music retailers. The soundtrack is available as both a digital download (Click here for iTunes!) and an Amazon-exclusive compact disc release (Click here to purchase!).

To enter, simply send an email to bbeyond@yahoo.com – including your full name, full mailing address and phone number – by Friday, November 19th, 2010. Please label the email “The Music of DC Comics CD Contest.” Only one entry per person, per household will be accepted. From there, ten entries will be randomly selected to receive a free copy of the The Music of DC Comics: 75th Anniversary Collection CD release from WaterTower Music. Please note this special giveaway is only available to residents of the United States of America. Only those randomly chosen to receive a copy of the CD release will be notified via email shortly after the closure of the contest. Please note the terms and conditions of this special giveaway are subject to change without notice.

Official details for the The Music of DC Comics: 75th Anniversary Collection CD release from WaterTower Music are available here. The Music of DC Comics: 75th Anniversary Collection is now available on iTunes, Amazon and other digital music retailers as both a compact disc release and a digital download.

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Tucker Discusses “Legion of Super Heroes” History & Finale

The World’s Finest: Hey James, first off, tell us a bit how Legion of Super Heroes came to be? There’s been much gossip around the site concerning how this project originally got off the ground. Some say the Justice League Unlimited episode “Far From Home” acted as a back door pilot, while other sources say this was a project long in fruition. Care to finally clear the air on the origins of this series?

James Tucker: Lets get the myths out of the way. The Legion series was never tied to the Justice League Unlimited episode. Supergirl was never, ever going to be in the Legion. The true origin of the series came out of Cartoon Networks desire to have a Superman-centric series to premiere when the movie Superman Returns premiered. Superman as part of the Legion worked for them. So the series was originally developed for Cartoon Network, then they passed and Kids WB! stepped in. They, too, wanted a Superman-centric series with Superman fresh out of Smallville, learning to be Superman. Thats the reality.

WF: When starting off the series, what problems did you come up with when not only dealing with a beloved property, but one with such an immense cast? How did you end up with your main cast of characters.

JT: We went with the broadest we could find that would kind of replicate that Breakfast Club camaraderie that you find in teen movies. So we needed the neophyte, Superman, fresh from the farm to the new big school. We needed the smart girl — Saturn Girl; the talky jock, Lightning Lad; the really smart nerdy kid, Brainiac 5; the amiable pal, Bouncing Boy; and we needed the James Dean outsider, Timber Wolf. Plus, we have Phantom Girl as the wise-cracking girl, non-popular girl that we all really like.

We threw in Triplicate Girl because we all fell in love with her when I did the first design. Shes the funky, hip chick. Chameleon Boy gave us the chance to freshen the lineup for the second season with a younger smart-aleck guy.

WF: The first season of the show was definitely lighter in tone, but as we moved to the second, things became a bit more darker. Did you find this to be a natural progression for the series?

JT: For me, as a comic book fan, I look at the series like the book. The Legion book had different eras. Earlier eras were lighter and more innocent in tone, and later eras were darker. So you can look at season one as Silver Age, and second season as the Bronze age. For me, it wasnt jarring to go from the lighter to the darker because I lean more toward darker stories. Season one was harder to make things more upbeat and light. Thats not my natural forte.

WF: In the second season, we were also introduced to the war-like Superman X. Why did you decide to not only bring in a new Superman clone, but also an older version of the Superman from the first season?

JT: Thats what the network asked for. Initially when we were pitching second season, we had planned to introduce a character that was like Supermans older or twin brother. The network, rightly so, didnt think it would pop. They wanted a super-up Superman. They didnt care how we did it, but they wanted him to be more of a bad ass. For me, I didnt want to alter our existing Superman that much. So along with Michael Jelenic, we came up with the clone from the future.

WF: As previously mentioned, the second season was definitely different than the one that proceeded it. Designs were altered, new characters were introduced, and some drastic events happened (Lightning Lad’s arm, the death of one of the Triplicates, Brainiac 1.0 appearing). The show got darker. Did you run into any problems from the broadcast standards and censor boards about some of the very risky events from the second season.

JT: We didnt encounter any problems because we gave them the show they wanted. And the numbers improved.

WF: Now we’re heading into the finale of the series. First off, was the season finale written as a series finale? I imagine the end of LOSH came earlier than you expected. What surprises do you have in store for the fans for these final two episodes.

JT: It was written before Kids WB! was sold, so we didnt know if it would be the season or series finale It wasnt written as a series finale, but I think it works well as a series finale.

WF: Did you have a third season in the planning stages? What might the fans have seen if a third season was to come to pass?

JT: In the very early going, with just me and Michael planning, we went back-and-forth on potential ideas. We considered revealing and introducing Wildfire, Shadow Lass and a couple of others. And possibly the return of Ferro Lads twin brother.

WF: Looking past on the 26 episodes, what are your favorite moments, what are the highlights, and what would you have liked to have seen happen if the show would have continued on. Perhaps any in-jokes you’d like to point out that fans may not have noticed yet?

JT: Ferro Lad was a favorite from season one. I liked the Sun-Eater episodes, and also the Legion of Substitute Heroes episode, which was tough to pull together but ended up being a pretty fun show. In season two, there are just too many to name. Heres one little Easter Egg: The one thing that nobody seemed to notice in the origin story of the Legion was that the number on the shuttle ship is the same number as the edition of the Adventure Comics that featured the first appearance of the Legion.

WF: Finally, what projects do you have in the pipeline for the future now with Legion of Super Heroes finished?

JT: These days, Im focused on Batman: The Brave and The Bold for Cartoon Network. But well talk about that later . . .

Thanks, James! Stay tuned for more from James Tucker very soon here at The World’s Finest!

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