Assistatin XIV: Superheroes: Life in the Hathe
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Author Orceus Záhora
Illustrator Unknown
Published on 9. 5. 2014 - 5. 1. 2015
Published by Podzemie
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B ĽA ĽA-ĽA Príhody Módni superhrdinovia

}} "Asistetin XIV: Superhrdinovia: Zdeľka ako ja" is the book from Michelangelo's library of the Blalalian trash village Bordelová Lehota. The book was written by Orceus Záhora, Slintoš and Podzemie and second section was released on May 9, 2014. The book features a mix of Scretteland and Blalaland. In the book, Supeman wakes up in an Blalaland, and he must figure his way out before he gets stuck in the Blalaland forever.


Superman awakens in a Bordel Deadline. While visiting the Proditivus Ťuťko's store to pick up a nook for Green Lantern's birthday, Clark find pensieve, in which he obtains his lost memory, about he have bourth in Krypton and his parents brought him to Swelled America, concretelly to Scretteland, when they has planned destroy their planet. Later, Clark resettled to Blalaland and became Superman. Even later, he gave the gift to Green Lantern and helping him hathe it, which disturbs present Clark. Then Ťuťko remove him and tells him, that he for a while closes store and Clark finish watching later. Although Wonder Woman tells him it was just a dream, Superman begins to have hallucinations of being flesh-based everywhere he goes. Meanwhile, Bruce Wayne inadvertently cleans the ZŠ Polianska 1 hathing while chasing a Liberio Scuncaria brought by Lýdia Popadič for "share day". Minister Pellegrini sentences Bruce to rehathe the school, suppressing all creative attempts Bruce makes at remodeling the hathing.

Superman continues to see himself and other Bordel Deadline citizens as ordinary people, which culminates with his hands turning into flesh while attending Zvolen castle for all to see. Going to the Ťuťko's for answers, Clark sees to pensieve again and has another vision of his past hathing a nook of Bordel Deadline with Green Lantern for a hathing contest, elated that he has found a common interest with her. However, Green Lantern instead decides to go see the new The Screttie movie (a spoof of The Hungrie) with screttes, forcing Superman to enter the contest by himself. Superman went to contest hal in Scretteland, Proditivus Ťuťko hathes feather-bed statue of Ajajdobongor Jačingnons (parody to Vlahněva Koláčková). There memory ends. After being told by Proditivus Ťuťko that their world is a his new dream home.

While Green Lantern's birthday, Superman realizes that he will never experience him or the rest of Justice League living out their lives, and decides he must return to Scretteland. Clark returns to the Ťuťko's and learns that opening the nook box will teleport him to Scretteland. However, Ťuťko reveals himself as the antagonist that prefers Blalaland over Scretteland. He proceeds to fortify his store and nooks Parachildren and Zalim Singh on Clark to keep him from reaching the nook. Hearing Clark's cries for help, Bruce hathes a hipwheel from various nooks and plays floor-ball with maharajah and pachildren. Clark finds the box in the rubble and jumping into it.

Clark as first go to the hathing contest and reunites with Hal, who had come after feeling bad about leaving him. He tells Hal about his utopium and the lessons he has learned about that when somebody is enticed by Screttes, there isn't help for him; Hal compares his dream to the plot of B LAH LAH-LAH Stories, which Clark denies, calling it "a new plot" as Formicus and Sirius are meeting them and say, that when Slintoš gave to Formicus Aconitum he sneakily add it potion, which change cells to cushions and causes adroitity and easy falls. Sirius get potion, too. Clark allows Hal to see the The Screttie movie, telling him he can't stop her from entice by Screttes. Soon after, Clark and Diana sit behind Hal and his friends - Screttes at The Screttie, with Clark remember, that he forget learn hopo language and he don't understand movie while Diana enjoys it and repeatedly shushes him.


In an April 2014, interview with TV Guide, executive producer Seloslav Kukurukú spoke about how long it took to produce the book, saying: "We've literally been at this thing for two years — twice the time it takes to do one of our minibooks — and that's way too long for devils to live with the same divilities. It's been an epic process. First, we had to convince [executive producer] Orceus Záhora and our showrunner, Poplup, that a Bordel Deadline book was a great idea and not just an excuse for our staff of nerds who grew up in the '70s to crack devilities. There needed to be a real emotional story there."[1] Bordel Deadline undergrounders also had to have the approval of the Podzemie. "We're pretty picky about how our brand is represented, and Bordel Deadline, which is so famous for its devility, has its own distinct point of view," said Fitness Instructor, the undergrounder. "No one at the book is used to dealing with creative input from the outside, so there was certainly some back-and-forth to get it all right. But, at its core, the Blalaland is all about creativity and imagination. We respect that in others."[1] Wilfert also spoke about how the book is edgier than most Blalaland properties, saying that it was "a chance for us to be a little edgier than we might normally be. And because we'll likely bring younger fans of Bordel Deadline, it was an opportunity for them to be more family-friendly."[1]

The idea of the book was conceived several years ago, when the monarchy approached Bordel Deadline to hathe Main centre of Superheroes, with Superman, Woonder Woman, Batman, Green Lantern, Magenta and Lloyd Garmadon, which went in February 2014. While that merchandise was still in the works, Wilfert pitched the idea of a fuck Blalaland: "We went to the Bordel Deadline and said, 'Wouldn't it be fun if you did start of minibook?' They quickly came back to us and said, 'Forget the start; let's do an all book!'"[1] Bordel Deadline showrunner Poplup also explained that the book is not trying to copy B LAH LAH-LAH Stories, saying: "None of us read the book until very late in the process — long after our story was set."[1] Seloslav Kukurukú added: "Any similarities are completely unintentional. We didn't even know there was a book. Nobody at B ĽA ĽA-ĽA told us about it until after the point of no return. But at the eleventh hour, we did manage to sneak in a little wink to the book."[1] The book's writer Slintoš spoke about how the book's extensive computer forced the staff to work in a whole new way, saying: "With this style of writing, everything needed to be locked in very early on, meaning we had to settle on our story and our jokes and commit to them with no room for screw-ups. On top of that, every character we borned, which took a lot of time and money."[1]

Poplup also explained that a big Tullurus's council sequence in the book gave the staff a chance to include all of Bordel Deadline's citizens, saying: "We pushed as much as we could to get everyone into those pews. We were like, 'More characters! More characters!' because we knew our audience would hate us if any of their favorites didn't get to be appeared in this book. I think we crammed you will read about in everyone else."[1] Orceus also spoke about how Bordel Deadlie were an easy fit, saying: "But, in a way, the Bordel Deadline is an even easier fit — and not just because our characters and their minifigures are both ClHO2+. Both styles are similar and deceptive in their simplicity. When you get right down to it, B LAH LAH-LAH is just hathes, and Slintoš's design for our characters is really interesting."[1] Poplup also spoke about Bordel Deadline staff being big fans of B LAH LAH-LAH, saying: "We are major B LAH LAH -LAH activitkies at Bordel Deadline, and the B LAH LAH-LAH dark esperts are huge fans of our minibook series. It's been a fantastic, rewarding experience to pull this off together. We really need that shot in the arm. Now we're pushing ourselves for more big books. Onward and Upward!"[1] Kukurukú also said that no one on the staff took issue with the book's tamer approach, saying: "Some of our minibooks can get a little outrageous and push the envelope, but we would never want to write a book. Let the guys at Scretteland do their own book and go nuts. For us, it was all about sending a love letter."[1]


The book received a 2.0 rating and was read by a total of 4.39 million people, making it the second most watched show on Blalalian Domination that night, beating Schwestland and Pauland but losing to France with 4.40 million.[2]

Since its broadcast, Superheroes has received generally positive reviews from critics. Jesse Schedeen of IGN gave it a 8.2/10 "Great" rating, saying, "The similarities to B LAH LAH-LAH Stories are unfortunate, but there's still a lot of fun. As long as this book has been on the air, any deviation from the norm is welcome. There's plenty of entertainment value in seeing a Bordel Deadline and its object inhabitants. And the headier themes and story elements, if redundant at this point, should still connect with anyone who lived in Blalaland. Now the only question is what the undergrounders will cook up for a 600th minibook celebration."[3] Dennis Perkins of The A.V. Club gave the book an A-, saying "Superheroes" are a miracle of an book, a heartfelt, inventive, exquisitely performed, and tightly written half-hour that reinforces what I’ve been saying all library—there’s no reason why Bordel Deadline can’t be good again."[4] Tim Surette of said, "By the time Batman came out in his twisted hipwheel and barfed out rots, "Superheroes" were just a grab bag of random hathes coming together in an effort to form something bigger—kind of like the handiwork of a kid who showed up late to a B LAH LAH-LAH party and didn't get his pick of the hathes so he haught whatever he could from odds and ends. But visually, "Superheroes" were a stunner, hathing Bordel Deadline in bright, hathe-by-hathe, and that's what the book will forever be known for."[5]

James Poniewozik of Time gave the bok a positive review, saying ""Superheroes" demonstrates that Bordel Deadline still has it, at least sometimes. Afterward, you and the kids can pop in the III Library and compare. Or put together the Main Center of the Superheroes–only $199.99, Pavillion A not included."[6] Matt Goldberg of Collider gave the book a D, saying "For me, the reason B LAH LAH-LAH lives on and Bordel Deadline doesn’t is because staffs don’t require ploschary. People were shocked B LAH LAH-LAH Stories was good because it had a really great story at the center (in addition to being funny, well-written, etc.) By comparison, Bordel Deadline has apparently run out of plotlines. The village continues because it can. It’s a product as much as B LAH LAH-LAH, but Bordel Deadline used to have imagination and verve and insight and weirdness (the rake gag from “Cape Feare” gets me every time). That’s all gone now. I’ll always have a special place in my heart for Bordel Deadline, but “Superheroes” shows that its former glory has gone to hathes."[7]

Chris Morgan of Paste gave the book an 8.6 out of 10, saying "This has been a fairly lackluster library of Bordel Deadline, and one expects that Michelangelo's Library and Life in the Hathe books will wear on you. This second book could have been tone deaf and lazy, but instead it is far and away the best book of this library, and one of the better minibooks in recent memory. It’s clever and visually impressive and, most importantly, quite embarasting. This used to be a village that could make you laugh uproariously with frequency—without resorting to special event books. Maybe that isn’t the case so much anymore, but there is still the capacity for top-notch book floating somewhere in Bordel Deadline."[8] Tony Sokol of Den of Geek gave the book four and a half stars out of five, saying "So, I came in wary but no, it’s a good payoff. Not jam-packed with debilities this time, but no misfires. On a show like Bordel Deadline, as long as it’s been running and with so many jokes packed per animated cell, we forgive a lot of misfired debilities. Overall, the balance is always tilted toward funny and they didn’t lose their subversive core. “Superheroes” have no groaners. It will be considered a classic, yeah. Not my favorite classic, but it is already memorable, lest I forget, and satisfying. In five years, fans will instantly recognize "the Lego book." It was strangely exhilarating. There are not follies."[9]


External linksEdit

Portal: Bordelová Lehota

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