Bruce Wayne beating random thugs as Batman is probably not what Gotham needs, when corruption and poverty is all over the city, and as one of Gotham’s richest, he could be the one ending it.
Bad news Bulbasaur. You might be one of the most popular Pokémon out there, with the ability to evolve into Ivysaur and Venusaur, but in the real world, things would be a bit different, and natural selection would settle things really quickly.
Bats might be important for Batman’s identity, but they also spread diseases, poop everywhere and make a ton of extra work for Alfred. Dorkly’s video proves that it’s just not a good idea having them in your cave at all.
There are huge issues in Pokémon’s villainous group Team Rocket’s internal communication as Dorkly’s recent comic shows.
Comic book stores are still around, and if you’ve visited any of them, you’d probably bumped into one of these people in Dorkly’s list.
Hoenn would turn into a post-apocalyptic region in days with Wario-like Pokémon running around. And judging by their looks, these little vile creatures, drawn by Justin Hall over at Dorkly, would also act as Mario’s greedy antagonist.
The folks over at Dorkly ranked 26 scientists from various video games, comic books and shows based on their presumed intelligence and madness.
The Batman way of handling things might be extreme, but it works. So we have no objections to beating up super villains outside of the law. Especially not when there's a step-by-step guide out there.
The fine folks at Dorkly imagined how Pokémon items—that usually are just a few pixels with a short description—would actually look like.
Only one guy is a better person than Bruce Wayne, and even he's a bit of an outsider.
Hack the planet! And I thought Hugh Jackman's dancing scene with the 3D cubes from the 2001 movie Swordfish was weird, this recent video from Dorkly proves some movies and TV shows had much crazier scenes with hackers doing the impossible.
Is that... a "Chargizard"? Concentrating on recessive genes and breeding Pokémon the Dorkly way might not get you to the end of the game, but it definitely has other advantages.
Jump scare me with zombie dogs, taunt me with shrieks and gurgles or shock me with grotesque imagery all you want — I'm not truly tense until the telltale signs of a virtual ass-whupping start showing up.
You'd think a species of creatures whose primary focus is gladiatorial combat would be uniformly pleased about assuming a new, more capable form — even if that form involves an additional head or a piece of silverware.
And it's not just the snowy setting. These similarities—five really serious ones— presented by Dorkly are much much deeper.
The Wes-Anderson-Call-of-Duty-Fox takes it all, but shooting and crawling—not to mention the plot—would be a lot different in all of Dorkly's recent gallery, with Call of Duty and some famous screenwriters' take on it.
People say they don't want it. But somehow, every year, the new installment of Activision's blockbuster FPS series winds up in their homes.
It's easy when not just superheroes, but also decision makers have otherwordly powers—and they use it for scheduling future movies.
It's October 23, which means we're now exactly 63 years away from Fallout's Great War, the Very Special Saturday in which every nuclear nation in the world fired all of their missiles at once. Good times all around.