Daniel Sanchez

Daniel has been an award-winning magazine art director for “Boy’s Life” and multiple major metropolitan city magazines, a writer for a Dallas newspaper, contributed to the book “Superman: The Richard Donner Years” by Jim Bowers and Brian McKernan, is an official researcher and designer for The Caped Wonder Network, and could not be more proud to have grown up to be an actual reporter for the Daily Planet.

The secret Hispanic history of Superman: Part 2

The year was 1989. Micheal Keaton’s Batman was redefining the superhero movie genre for the first time since Christopher Reeve did it in 1978. Meanwhile, another Superman was hitting the airwaves – this time in Spain. A little-known actor from Las Palmas de Gran Canaria named…(cue John Williams music)… Javier Bardem.

The secret Hispanic history of Superman


In 1938, Action Comics published a tale of an orphaned infant, sent away from everything he knew to have a chance at a better life, raised in a culture not his own, taught a language not his own, struggled to belong as someone “different,” and through it all wanted nothing more than to be accepted and give back to the home that adopted him.

Christopher Reeve’s Superman is back, and still relevant after 45 years

If you haven’t looked up at a marquee this month and seen what might have been a bird or a plane, you may not be aware that select theaters worldwide have been offering special showings of the 1978 classic “Superman: The Movie” — starring Christopher Reeve in his genre-defining debut as the iconic champion of truth, justice and the American way.