Spider-Man 1994

Watch Spider-Man (1994) Ep. 53 Now!

Stream episodes of Spider-Man: The Animated Series right here!

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Spider-Man (1994) tells the story of a 19-year-old Peter Parker in his first year at Empire State University, and his alter-ego Spider-Man. The show features Spider-Man's classic villains, including the Kingpin, the Green Goblin, the Lizard, the Scorpion, Doctor Octopus, Mysterio, the Rhino, the Shocker, The Vulture and the Chameleon, as well as more recent villains such as Venom, Carnage and the Hobgoblin.

Now, Spidey fans can stream episodes of "Spider-Man (1994)" right here on Marvel.com, with "new" episodes going up every Wednesday!

Here's the synopsis of episode 53:

Peter and Mary Jane are getting ready for their wedding, but their plans are interrupted when The Scorpion kidnaps Aunt May. To make matters worse, Harry Osborn shows up as The Green Goblin at the wedding with the intent of marrying Mary Jane before Peter does. With a little help from Black Cat and the Mega-Slayer (controlled by Kingpin), Spidey may just get through his wedding day unscathed!

So what are you waiting for? Watch the 53rd episode below and come back every Wednesday for more Spidey action!

 

 

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7 comments
realdes24man
realdes24man

so this means you agree with me right! finally it was about time. the artwork was basically crap in spectacular. you get it now good job.

Spawn_Guy
Spawn_Guy

Keep It Simple, Stupid. KISS is an acronym for the design principle "Keep it simple, Stupid!",[1]. Other variations include "keep it short and simple"[2] or "keep it simple and straightforward".[3] The KISS principle states that simplicity should be a key goal in design, and that unnecessary complexity should be avoided. Some propose that it should follow its own advice by dropping the redundant letter and be just KIS, "keep it simple".[4] Others believe that this final point is, in fact, essential. [edit] Related concepts The acronym was first coined by Kelly Johnson, lead engineer at the Lockheed Skunk Works (creators of the Lockheed U-2 and SR-71 Blackbird spy planes, among many others). While popular usage translates is as 'Keep it simple, stupid', Johnson translated it as 'Keep it simple stupid', and this reading is still used by many authors.[5] There was no implicit meaning that an engineer was stupid; just the opposite. The principle is best exemplified by the story of Johnson handing a team of design engineers a handful of tools, with the challenge that the jet aircraft they were designing must be repairable by an average mechanic in the field under combat conditions with only these tools. Hence, the 'stupid' refers to the relationship between the way things break and the sophistication available to fix them. The acronym is used by many in the United States Air Force The principle most likely finds its origins in similar concepts, such as Occam's razor, and Albert Einstein's maxim that "everything should be made as simple as possible, but no simpler".[6] Leonardo Da Vinci's "Simplicity is the ultimate sophistication", or Antoine de Saint Exupéry's "It seems that perfection is reached not when there is nothing left to add, but when there is nothing left to take away". Colin Chapman, the founder of Lotus Cars, urged his designers to "Simplify, and add lightness". Rube Goldberg's machines, intentionally overly-complex solutions to simple tasks or problems, are humorous examples of "non-KISS" solutions. Instruction creep and function creep, two instances of creeping featuritis, are examples of failure to follow the KISS principle in software development.[1] Similarly, scope creep exemplifies failure to follow KISS in project management. [edit] In film animation Master animator Richard Williams explains the KISS Principle in his book The Animator's Survival Kit, and Disney's Nine Old Men write about it in Disney Animation: The Illusion of Life, which is considered "the animation bible" by CG, traditional and stop motion animators. Inexperienced animators may "overanimate", or make their character move too much and do too much, such as carrying every accent over into body language, facial expression, and lipsync. Williams urges animators to "KISS". Glad we agree about Shaun, and that you'll keep proving me right.

Spawn_Guy
Spawn_Guy

Because ignorant man children like you offend me. Spectacular was a love letter to everything thast makes Spider-Man what he is...and the fact it's ONLY no-nothing half wits like you that put it down atests to that. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/KISS_principle Incedently? I met the guy who drew that "art for 4 year old kids" (cartoons for kids. What a shock!) Shaun Cheeck's Galloway. A better human being than you'll ever be. Big suprise.

realdes24man
realdes24man

oh you like the spectacular spider-man cartoon. spawn_guy

oceanov
oceanov member

*sigh* i'll just continue reading the comics...

realdes24man
realdes24man

The art work is fantastic. Better than the crap being done today. plot was much better i wish it could have been less censored. spiderman is a violent comic before the crap of mephisto! this cartoon 1994 is the best cartoon ever made!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!