Is this true that first season of Fantastic Four was mainly criticized due to big amount of poor animation and large amount of plotholes? Was plot of this season very incoherent? Was this season created by amateurish people? Did second season have less plotholes and goofs than first season?
Yes, both Fantastic Four and Iron Man, under the direction of Ron Friedman, were highly derided. Friedman wasn't exactly a newbie, he did work on numerous series including The Transformers and G. I. Joe. The plots ranged from haphazard to incoherent. I don't know if it was Friedman or the studio, though the animation company obviously wasn't trying very hard. Friedman and the animation studio were replaced before the second season and both series saw vast improvements.
I noticed that first season of Fantastic Four looks like it was created by unprofessional people. It contains several plotholes and large amount of poor animation. Is that true that it was created by amateurish crew? I'm just asking out of curiousity.
The Fantastic Four has nothing to do with The Marvel Super Heroes from 1966. Why are you repling with a question I asked ART about The Marvel Super Heroes with a question about the 90s Fantastic Four show? The two shows are not related in any way.
Going back to the original purpose of this thread, I did add a couple of segments to Template:Episode. There's now a segment to add a story arc name (The Phoenix Saga, Neogenic Nightmare, etc) and another for the arc's number (1 of 3, 4 of 5, etc). So for something like The Marvel Super Heroes or Spider-Man's multi-segment episodes you can just put the arc number.
Okay, but episode numbers are already listed on the episode pages for The Marvel Super Heroes pages. I'm talking about specifying which segment the episode belongs to. The info box doesn't specify whether an episode belongs to Captain America, Thor, Hulk, Iron Man, or Namor. I just think it would be nice if we could specify which episode belongs to which segment. Could we put the name of the segment in the arc section of the infobox. Or could you create new categories like Captain America (Marvel Super Heroes) Episodes, Iron Man (Marvel Super Heroes) Episodes, ect.?
In "The Spider Slayer" there was no particular reason for Flash Thompson to put Spider-Man mask back on after he was unmasked. But this goof was fully intentional, not oversight. It clearly looks as if it was done intentionally.
It was done on purpose so that Black Widow would be tricked later on. However, it makes little sense for the character and is a plot hole. At that point, Flash would want to not be confused with the actual Spider-Man since there is a giant robot and several soldiers who want to kill the hero. Putting the mask on, clearly intentional on the filmmakers part, makes no logical sense for someone who wants to avoid danger.
You are right. But this cartoon makers made this mistake purposely, not by oversight. Presumably they knew that it would make little to no sense but they decided that it would be good addition to episode. Maybe they wanted to show Flash's stupidity.
I watched episode "Now Comes the Sub-Mariner" and in one of the scenes, when Krang tries to escape underwater, I saw some algaee that don't grow out of the bottom but literally float underwater. They grow out of nowhere. I wasn't writing nonsense when I was adding this goof.
Anyway we should add information about grotesque Spider-Man from episode "The Wedding". I added some information on this page but I'm not sure. This weird version of Spider-Man appears in Harry Osborn's dream or vision. Anyway, this version was presumably never seen in the comics.
I dislike this censorship because I think that it was overused. If this cartoon was made for teenagers rather than children then this censorship would be almost unnecessary. I also can't accept the fact that they constantly used the same shots instead of creating new ones. I don't understand why did they constantly used repeated footages in this series. It makes no sense at all.
It's a sad overreaction to Batman: TAS and Power Rangers, which got a lot done before BS&P took notice. It was excessive, but they still managed to make a great show out of it. In fact, I've often found that restrictions make the artists more creative. I took a class on Billy Wilder, the professor said that he made more risque comedies when the restrictive Hays Code was enforced and when it was lifted he wasn't able to make the same quality work. Honestly, I feel AMC, a cable station with several restrictions, makes much better shows than HBO, with virtually no restrictions, as HBO creators sometimes fall back on easy blood, swears, and T&A while AMC has to be more creative in how it handles dramatic stories.
Reused footage wasn't exactly a new thing for Spider-Man, and it certainly wasn't the last. Star Trek did that all the time with shots of the Enterprise/DS9/Voyager and planets. If they can reuse a second or two then that's twenty-four frames they don't have to spend the time and money on so the money and animators can spend more on other scenes. It did stand out sometimes, especially since "Night of the Lizard" was so different and it did change dramatically compared to later seasons.
Out of curiousity, my friend. I know that Destiny Unleashed, Part One is officialy the last episode of MAU. I just want to know which episode would be the last one if Spider-Man Unlimited didn't belong to MAU.
If you're asking me why those particular actresses were replaced, I'm afraid I have no answer to give you. I haven't yet found out any information on why this happened.
If you're asking why actors are replaced in general, there are about a thousand reasons. Actors can be replaced if they demand more money, become unavailable due to other projects, have personality conflicts, or if the producers feel someone else fits better.