Tuesday, April 24, 2007

Another Reason to Love Starman


Because Starman explains it all for you.


No matter how long it takes.

11 comments:

Siskoid said...

HAHAHAHA... aw man, I love this stuff.

(Probably because I'm a lot LIKE Starman.)

(And that's sad.)

K26dp said...

Vardon! I should have expected him all along, put I was thrown off when during the second murder I heard him the the other room, but it's clear to me now that he must have thrown his voice! I realized that when I saw the invoices in his underwear drawer for those ventriloquism classes! I was a fool to fall for a guy like Vardon!

Reverend Eric said...

Thank you Mister Exposition.

Anonymous said...

Behold!The Power of Exposition shall bring them to their KNEES!!!

Anonymous said...

It is all so clear now---Vardon is "the fifty-two" and hypnotized Skeets into doing his bidding.

Thank you Starman.

SallyP said...

I can only assume that Starman is a REAL fan of Jessica Fletcher in Murder She Wrote. Nothing like a last panel, or last scene to wrap everything up in a nice tidy little package!

kyle-latino said...

See, I try to do that, and people just leave the room. Starman does it, and you just have to sit there...

man, glad he's on our side.

thedeadpenguin said...

Starman should do a monthly recap page in every DC book. Harness the power of unstoppable Starman exposition to fill us in on recent goings-on in, say, Wonder Woman or whatever! Seriously, I'd sacrifice a story page each month for that. Who better to have a "Voice of the DCU" role? Bonus: each month's recap page could start with a panel or three of random Drama! and Fisticuffs! against a Golden Age Starman villain.

Scipio said...

That is the most fabulous idea for a feature I have ever heard.

Or will ever hear.

Anonymous said...

Vardon! Because sometime after the formation of galaxies and the slow coalescence of the solar system, conditions on Earth became sufficiently conducive to the appearance of the earliest life-forms. Multicellular life in the early seas of Earth eventually led to complex ecosystems and predation. Early colonization of landsurfaces by photosynthetic organisms created a change in global environments as well as making it possible for animals to survive on land. The evolution and extinction of the dinosaurs created an opportunity for small mammals to evolve, and thus eventually primates. Early hominids on the African savannah became tool-users. Vardon's cognitive abilities were a direct product of this evolutionary sequence. Vardon! As a small child, he had developmental difficulties and a pronounced tendency towards sociopathy, which may or may not have a genetic basis. Vardon had conflicting psychological urges as a consequence which led him to have a fixation on money. For breakfast the morning before he robbed the bank, Vardon had two hard-boiled eggs. I suspected that for dinner that night he had a small chef's salad, but until now I could not prove it. As I think on the role of hypnosis in this case, I wonder a bit at whether or not hypnosis actually exists. There are many differing points of view on this subject. I wondered what Vardon intended to invest his money in had he been able to leave the country: hedge funds seem highly successful, but it was not clear to me that Vardon was aware of the advantages of hedge funds."

totaltoyz said...

At least Burnley managed to draw a word balloon so big it has its own zip code, without cutting off the speaker's head.
Take that, Jack Kirby. (X-Men #1, 1963)