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    Jun 12, 2013

    Your Favorite Superhero Movies Reimagined As Documentaries

    Coming soon to a theater near you.

    by , ,

    Man of Steel

    Joe Belanger/ Shutterstock

    The story of the citizens of Custer, Idaho, a thriving mining community that fell victim to black lung in 1910. Their population fell faster than a speeding bullet.

    Catwoman

    Warner Bros. Pictures / Via blissmaybe777.wordpress.com

    The story of Prudence McKiernan, the unyielding woman who hoarded a record 642 cats in her studio apartment in St. Louis, Missouri.

    Blade

    New Line Cinema / Via synchroconfessions.tumblr.com

    A cutting-edge exposé of the Crystalettes, the Bronze Medal winners at the 2002 Lake Placid Senior Synchronized Skating Championship.

    Fantastic Four

    20th Century Fox / Via impawards.com

    The riveting sequel to Schoolhouse Rock’s 3 is a Magic Number.

    Justice League

    DC Comics / Via allposters.com

    This documentary follows Delaware's Superior Court Judicial Officers through their nearly undefeated season in the 1982 Colonial Lanes glow-bowling league.

    Wonder Woman

    NBC / Via homecookingmemories.com

    The thrilling biopic of Mamie Allen Cline, wife of Elmer Cline, the tortured genius and creator of Wonder Bread (TM). Critics claim it's the best thing since sliced bread.

    Watchmen

    DC Comics / Via imdb.com

    The documentary about the brave men and women serving as Paramus Mall security guards. Their accomplishments inspired the creation of an American classic, Paul Blart: Mall Cop.

    The Wolverine

    Twentieth Century Fox / Via pbase.com

    A National Geographic special that uncovers the secret life of the majestic land-dwelling species often referred to as the “skunk-bear”.

    The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen

    20th Century Fox / Via eo.wikipedia.org

    The riveting story of how one man, Simon de Monfort, summoned the first British parliament in 1236.

    Batman Forever

    Workmans Photos/ Shutterstock

    The heartbreaking story of Milton Plunk, who served as bat boy for the Chicago White Sox for 70 years. Milton retired from his position as bat boy at age 82, never once accomplishing his dream of playing in the major leagues.

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