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12 Best Comic Book Movies Ever Made

12 Best Comic Book Movies Ever Made

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The cinematic movement that’s took hold of the 21st century (at least for now), for better or worse, is the comic book movie. Super hero films made in decades past were often hampered by the lack of  believable special effects (at least as much as suspension of belief will allow). And superheroes offered a much-needed mythology to bring us comfort in a post 9/11 world.

This summer launched two of the biggest comic book films ever with “The Avengers” and “Dark Knight Rises”, both of which I previously reviewed. (Catch my  Avengers review here, and Dark Knight Rises here ).

Now that I’ve taken them into account, it’s time to pick  the 12 best comic book movies ever made. And I didn’t make these superhero centric; non cape and tights films are also included, as comic books are a far more diverse medium than often given credit.

And clicking on any of the movie images will take you to Amazon if you’d like to add a DVD or Blu-ray to your collection.

Let’s begin.

 

12.“Watchmen” (2009)

[amazon_image id=”B002Q9VPFM” link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]Watchmen: The Ultimate Cut[/amazon_image]

To say that “Watchmen” is a flawed film is an understatement. But that Zack Snyder was able to get the most complex and multi-layered comic book story of all time on the silver screen is nothing short of miraculous. Yes, Ozymandius and Silk Spectre were poorly cast but Jackie Earle Haley was chilling as the psychotic vigilante Rorschach and Billy Crudup was perfect as Dr. Manhattan. Overall it felt reverent to the source material (if at times betrayed by Snyder’s exaggerated action scenes and gratuitous use of slow-mo). It still holds up well on repeat viewings, and has one of the best opening credit sequences of any film in recent memory. Curious to see how Snyder directs “Man Of Steel”.

 

11.  “Sin City” (2005)

[amazon_image id=”B001R4KQDE” link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]Sin City (Two-Disc Theatrical & Recut, Extended, and Unrated Versions) [Blu-ray][/amazon_image]

Robert Rodriguez took Frank Miller’s noir pulp series and made one of the most seamless book to film adaptations ever. Every frame looks like a comic book panel and Miller’s hard-boiled dialogue translated well to the big screen. And Mickey Rourke steals the film as Marv, a brute with a unique code of honor.

 Click here for my list of Most Badass Antiheroes, featuring Marv and others from this list in addition to other pop culture icons.

10. “The Crow” (1994)

[amazon_image id=”B004SIP6ZE” link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]The Crow[/amazon_image]

Few films capture the 1990’s better than this adaptation of James O’Barr’s Graphic Novel. An era of sullen teenage and young adult angst distilled into a dark revenge fantasy,  it concerns Eric Draven, a man avenging his own death and seeking justice for his murdered wife. The fact that Brandon Lee died on set gave it an irony that made it difficult to watch, but Alex Proyas’s direction kept you transfixed. And the soundtrack rocks.

 

9. “HellBoy 2” (2008)

[amazon_image id=”B001F7MSFW” link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]Hellboy II: The Golden Army (Three Disc Special Edition)[/amazon_image]

Guillermo Del Toro’s first “Hellboy” film was a fun romp, but he really let his freak flag fly in the sequel, which was brimming with imaginative creatures and dark mythology, all while keeping the dry comic wit of Mike Mignola’s comic. Fewer roles were more perfectly cast than Ron Perlman as the titular hero. I’m keeping my fingers crossed part 3 will be a reality soon.

 

8. “Superman 2″(1980)

[amazon_image id=”B0012NIF56″ link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]Superman II[/amazon_image][amazon_image id=”B000K4X5XK” link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]Superman II – The Richard Donner Cut [Blu-ray][/amazon_image]

“Superman” was the first comic book film with an A-list production which helped prove the film’s tagline “you’ll believe a man can fly”. But part 2 is more exciting, with villains that actually posed a real threat to Supes. And Terence Stamp was pure evil goodness as General Zod. And Christopher Reeve will always be the iconic Superman.

Director Richard Donner was fired during the filming of  Superman 2, so it ‘s co-directed by Richard Lester. He provided more campy moments which make me wince now (amnesia by kissing? really?) but I loved it as a kid. And the downtown throwdown was a bravura action sequence. I’ve seen Donner’s recut version of the film, but I still prefer the original. You can check them both out above.

**Click here for the World Still Needs Superman  and click here for my “Man of Steel” review.

 

7. “Spider Man” (2002)/”Spider Man 2″ (2004)

[amazon_image id=”B00005JKCH” link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]Spider-Man (Widescreen Special Edition)[/amazon_image][amazon_image id=”B000I9YV2Q” link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]Spider-Man 2[/amazon_image]

Sam Raimi was able to make hokey and wholesome very palatable with Spider-Man. Tobey Maguire was perfect as the forlorn Peter Parker, a kid who can’t catch a break even while he’s off saving NYC from certain doom. I still hate the Green Goblin mask. It neutered Willem Dafoe’s madcap performance and just looks pretty stupid. Other than that Spider-Man holds up well.

Spider-Man 2 has better action set pieces  (The Dr. Octopus subway car fight still impresses), and Alfred Molina was great as a villain you actually had empathy for.  A shame they let it all go to hell with Spider-Man 3 which was pure misery to sit through. I still haven’t seen the reboot  as I haven’t gotten over the last stinkfest yet.

 

6. “Iron Man” (2008)

[amazon_image id=”B00005JPS8″ link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]Iron Man (Ultimate 2 Disc Edition)[/amazon_image]

Iron Man is a solid B-list hero. Loved by the Marvel Zombies but fairly obscure to everyone else, so give director Jon Favreau huge credit for making Iron Man a household name. Robert Downey Jr. was pitch perfect as billionaire playboy Tony Stark, a superhero who actually enjoys his lifestyle (take note Bruce Wayne). The only downside to the film is the rather anti-climactic final battle, but otherwise it’s awesome. Part 2 was meh, but hopefully Part 3 will get back on track.

 

5. X-Men: 1st Class (2011)

[amazon_image id=”B004LWZW4C” link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]X-Men: First Class (+ Digital Copy) [Blu-ray][/amazon_image]

After  “X-3” and “Wolverine”, anyone could be forgiven for thinking the X-Men series was ruined. But thanks to Bryan Singer returning to the fold (as producer) and Matthew Vaughn (Kick-Ass) directing, the series came back with flying colors, by creating a great hybrid of superhero and 60’s spy film.  Michael Fassbender and James McEvoy were dynamic as Magneto and Professor X who forged the first team during the civil rights era. And while most of the coolest mutants have already been used in earlier films, they got plenty of mileage from B and C-list mutants. No mean feat. The Cuban missile crisis climax is stirring stuff.

 

4. “The Avengers” (2012)

[amazon_image id=”B0083SBJXS” link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]Marvel’s The Avengers (Two-Disc Blu-ray/DVD Combo in Blu-ray Packaging)[/amazon_image]

You can read my review for more in-depth analysis on why I loved ‘Avengers’, but in a nutshell made my childhood dream of seeing a bunch of heroes gathered together on the silver screen a reality, and managed to not suck, which was a huge risk given all the moving parts involved. Now that the (Infinity) gauntlet has been thrown, can WB & DC get it in gear for a Justice League film? We’ll see.

 

3. “X2: X-Men United” (2003)

[amazon_image id=”B004SEUJ64″ link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]X2: X-Men United (Blu-ray/DVD Combo + Digital Copy)[/amazon_image]

If you want to thank one filmmaker for showing the world a comic book movie can be intelligent and at times profound, then give it up for Bryan Singer. He used the stigma of being a mutant as a metaphor for intolerance based on sexuality, race and gender. 2000’s  “X-Men”, was a good start, but the action scenes were lacking. With X-2 he matched the bombast to the commentary. Hugh Jackman made a great Wolverine, and Brian Cox was a worthy villain. And Singer’s skill at balancing all the gazillion other characters while having a film that never feels overstuffed is truly impressive.

 

2. “The Dark Knight” (2008) /”The Dark Knight Rises” (2012)

[amazon_image id=”B004LWZWGK” link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]The Dark Knight Rises (Blu-ray/DVD Combo+UltraViolet Digital Copy)[/amazon_image][amazon_image id=”B001GZ6QEC” link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]The Dark Knight (+ BD Live) [Blu-ray][/amazon_image]

How to choose, how to choose? With “Dark Knight” Christopher Nolan took the world by storm with his hellish story of Gotham City under siege by a madman. Heath Ledger’s Joker is one of the best villains in film history. I do feel the film got maligned with the Harvey Dent story line. I think 2-Face should have had his own film so that the Joker and The Batman had more screen time together. But that’s my only beef.

“The Dark Knight Rises” has a similar theme, but you begin to see a light at the end of the tunnel. The set pieces were immense and Tom Hardy was pretty damn terrifying as Bane. Again, a bit too long and it had some major plot holes, but overall it was rousing, intense and had a satisfying finale that left Bat-fans a bit misty eyed.

Click here to see where Dark Knight, X-2, and more rank on my list of the best movie sequels ever made.

 

1. “Batman Begins” (2005)

[amazon_image id=”B00873JZO4″ link=”true” target=”_blank” size=”medium” ]Batman Begins [Blu-ray Steelbook Exclusive] – Christian Bale, Liam Neeson, Morgan Freeman, Michael Caine, Gary Oldman (Region 1 US – 2012)[/amazon_image]

What you say? How could I pick “Batman Begins” over “Dark Knight”, the critic and fan favorite? It was quite difficult. Obviously I love all Nolan’s Batman films, and Ledger was by far the best villain, but Batman Begins, is about, well Batman. A character who always plays second fiddle in his own films, both in Nolan’s other entries, and in the Tim Burton and Joel Schumacher misfires.

And unlike the sequels which could use trimming, Batman Begins narrative is leaner and more focused.  Nolan helps give Bruce Wayne a richer back story than even his comic persona possessed, and Christian Bale is the first live action actor to fully understand the character. This film proved Nolan was going to elevate the material to new heights, replete with a cast, crew, and composer that gives the series a level of class and maturity that make Nolan’s films one step above the standard superhero movie formula.

So that’s my Top 12 best comic book movies ever. Agree? Disagree? What’s your Top 12? And Batman fans, be sure to check out why I claim he’s the best superhero ever.

Next up is the real fun, check out the  Top 12 WORST Comic Book Films Ever Made!


About SLIS

Middle Aged Gen-Exer obsessed with Alternative rock, metal, cult movies, comic books and cable TV.

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41 Responses to 12 Best Comic Book Movies Ever Made

  1. Jack Sommersby July 26, 2012 at 7:22 pm #

    I know “Superman 3” gets a bad wrap, and it’s not a good movie, but the scenes with the “bad” Superman have some nice dark humor, especially with the Man of Steel in a soiled cape, drunk in a bar and breaking liquor bottles with peanuts. Glad “Superman 2” made the cut, because I’m not really that big on the original — it’s sloppy and inconsistently photographed. Glad “Sin City” is cited, too.

    • SLIS July 26, 2012 at 7:50 pm #

      I have no love for Superman 3, but it ain’t as bad as Superman 4! But it was fun seeing Reeve play against type. Richard Pryor derailed the whole film, but it certainly wasn’t his fault. How come so many 3rd films suck?

  2. Jack Sommersby July 27, 2012 at 7:43 am #

    Hmmm, the third “Lethal Weapon” was pretty decent, but we both agree that “Alien 3” sucked balls. Do you know why Donner got fired from “Superman 2”? I mean, the original was just as big-budget and logistically/technically-complicated. I guess maybe I should give “X-Men 2” a look sometime; I just didn’t bother at the time because I thought the first one was dull and overly mechanical — as I thought of Singer’s “Superman.” As for “The Crow,” I didn’t like it, and I didn’t like the director’s “Dark City,” but I thought his “Knowing” was the best sci-fi thriller in a really long time.

  3. jason July 27, 2012 at 11:19 am #

    i’m glad you picked “begins” as #1 because I think it’s the best of the 3 films. Heath was incredible as the joker, but the movie loses track. I definitely don’t think DKR is in the same league as DK simply because of the plot holes. Actually, in retrospect I think Avengers was equal to DKR. I would have put Kick Ass at either number 2 or 3, and Ghost World would definitely have been in there someplace. That movie is too weird not to add, and the performances were way better than most of the blockbusters.

    a great list tho.

  4. SLIS July 27, 2012 at 3:26 pm #

    @Jason: Ghost World was really good and if I’d done a longer list that and “Road To Perdition” would’ve made the cut for sure. For some reason DKR really spoke to me. I don’t know why. Perhaps it’s the emotional situation that’s framed it, but I was able to enjoy it despite it’s flaws. Both that and DK had better action than “Batman Begins”, but the
    pacing of that film is superior. “Kick-Ass”, was a great subversive take on the formula. Perhaps that should have replaced Watchmen on my list :-/.

    @Jack: I think Donner got canned because the producers thought he was going over budget and they just didn’t like each other, so that’s when Lester came into play.

    I enjoyed the first X-Men, but the sequel is way better in every respect and I think it’s Singer’s best film. Plus it has Brian Cox who always elevates a film. Singer’s Superman movie was pretty much dead weight. I wish he had just stuck with X-3 and not let it get the meh treatment from Ratner.

  5. Dave Dierksen July 27, 2012 at 4:35 pm #

    Here are my Top 31. These range from “Blow my mind” to “Meh” but all end up on the positive side (the last few barely):

    01 Dark Knight
    02 X-Men 2
    03 Dark Knight Rises
    04 Spider-man 2
    05 Avengers
    06 Batman Begins
    07 Iron Man
    08 American Splendor
    09 X-Men First Class
    10 Superman 2
    11 Hellboy 2
    12 Kick-Ass
    13 Batman (I WILL NOT APOLOGIZE)
    14 Amazing Spider-man (Flawed for sure, but the action is fantastic, as is the Gwen Stacy/Peter Parker moments)
    15 X-Men
    16 Superman
    17 Spider-man
    18 The Crow
    19 Hellboy
    20 Spiderman
    21 Iron Man 2
    22 Road to Perdition (this is probably a “better” film than a bunch of the films ahead on my list, but I’m listing my favorites here. This isn’t one I would re-watch often, even though it’s very very good).
    23 Watchmen
    24 Ghost World (see note on “Road to Perdition”)
    25 Sin City
    26 Captain America
    27 Thor
    28 Batman Returns
    29 X-Men 3 (Wasted opportunity for epic greatness, definitely. But I don’t think it’s a complete piece of shit either. It had its moments. The disappointment comes mostly out of the what-could’ve-been.)
    30 Incredible Hulk
    31 Hulk

    • SLIS July 27, 2012 at 5:18 pm #

      Good list Dave! We’re pretty close in our rankings.

      I think “Road To Perdition” had some of the best cinematography I’ve seen. Have you seen that Jack?

      I don’t think X-3 is godawful either, just very bland.

      I love Burton but just never got his Batman films (or any of his “serious” films. I like him quirky). Plus I’d just read “Dark Knight Returns” and had been waiting for a Batman movie ever since it was first announced when I was 8 years old. “Batman” came out when I was 18. Nothing could have lived up to it I don’t guess. And the projector broke when I went to see it. Jason was there. It was quite the let down.

  6. Dave Dierksen July 27, 2012 at 4:39 pm #

    WTF? I had Spider-man twice. So it’s a top 30 with Spider-man at 17, and not at 20.

  7. SLIS July 28, 2012 at 10:34 am #

    So you prefer the new Spider-Man to Raimi’s original? Guess I need to check it out. Just can’t get super motivated to see it for some reason although I’ll Netflix it for sure if I don’t hit the theater.

    • Dave Dierksen July 29, 2012 at 7:13 pm #

      yeeeeah, a controversial ranking. it’s weird. Raimi NAILED the origin much better than the new one does, and I thought Aunt May was much more in line with the comic. the new one fucks up the villain, but so does the original. Green Goblin’s costume design was terrible, and the acting pretty hammy across the board. The action in the original is kinda Power Rangers-esque (in its defense, the new one has 10 years of special effects improvements in its favor). What it comes down to is I LOVED the Gwen Stacy/Peter Parker stuff, and I thought the action scenes were killer. I have only seen it once though, so after repeated viewings, it may not stick. I just really connected with it emotionally more in initial viewing. Neither stands up to Raimi’s Spider-man 2 though. That outshines both by a ton.

  8. SLIS July 28, 2012 at 1:38 pm #

    And I totally overlooked “V For Vendetta”. Not a perfect movie, but still pretty good.

    • Dave Dierksen July 29, 2012 at 7:02 pm #

      oh yeah. V for Vendetta was pretty good at the time. Can’t much remember about it, but I remember liking it.

  9. SLIS July 30, 2012 at 11:31 pm #

    I also blanked on Cronenberg’s “A History Of Violence”. Very good flick.

  10. SLIS August 3, 2012 at 12:24 am #

    Let’s not forget “The Rocketeer”. Anyone remember that? It was a little dorky, but it really had that feel of the Golden Age of Comics, and Billy Campbell, Jennifer Connelly, Alan Arkin, and Timothy Dalton were all great in it. And the director also did the recent Captain America.

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