Comic book movies do well financially. Similar to sci-fi and horror, genre movies have emerged from the shadows to become genuine cultural phenomena. Currently, they are a multi-billion-dollar business that predominates the release schedule for movies every year, with trailers, cast announcements, and costume changes turning into separate events.

Heavy metal- (1981)

Heavy Metal, the Canadian-produced cartoon version of the venerable French comics Metal Hurlant, stands as the zenith of this ghastly genre and captivated teenage lads all over the world with its extreme violence and sexiness. The director of the movie is Gerald Potterton, Jimmy T Murakami et al. Fighting on dragons, guys brandishing their curved swords at a shocked populace while wearing leather kecks are the eye treats. If you’re not extremely high, you might not be able to see tentacled demons from another dimension, golden orbs, or rearing unicorns.

V for Vendetta- (2005)

While it’s true that there hasn’t yet been a really outstanding film adaptation of comic book legend Alan Moore’s work, all of Moore’s motion pictures have something to commend them. We can’t help but wish Lilly and Lana Wachowski had directed their own adaptation of Moore’s Thatcher-baiting dystopian masterwork rather than leaving it in the hands of their former assistant. However, Moore’s revolutionary angst and unyielding outlook are still present throughout the movie. Not by accident have those masks come to represent worldwide anti-capitalism. The director of this movie is James McTeigue.

Death note- (2006)

A straightforward idea—a book where anyone can write the names of the victims and the way they would die, and the cosmos would work in harmony to bring it about—was developed over several years in the Japanese comic book series Death Note. Director Shusuke Kaneko decided to concentrate on the darkened aspects of the story when adapting it for the big screen. The end result is an odd blend of brooding, action-packed, nearly apocalyptic shadows, small-scale suburban realism, and weirded-out psychedelic absurdity. The film features a fantastic character in secretive sugar junkie L and succeeds as a cerebral alternative to the typical horror-comic movies. The director of this movie is Shusuke Kaneko.

Guardians of the Galaxy-(2014)

Guardians of the Galaxy-(2014)

By May, we knew all of their names, including the trash-talking raccoon. In January 2014, we can hardly have picked the five oddly matched Guardians of the Galaxy heroes out of a lineup. What a relief that the movie lived up to all the expectations and ended up being the best straight-up fantasy movie since Serenity. The plot may be illogical—there are some evil men, a prison, and a talking tree—but it couldn’t matter less. Shiny spectacular effects, quick action, and razor-sharp humor are all brought together by an unexpectedly tender undercurrent. This movie was directed by James Gunn.