The filmmaker who tackles the Warner Bros. property inadvertently helped revive the World War II building in the 1980s.
Steven Spielberg has finally found his way to DC's Blackhawk.
Spielberg has much experience with the drama of World War II and is ready to produce (and possibly direct) an adaptation of Blackhawk for Warner Bros. which would focus on the heroic team of DC characters with whom the director actually does something from a hidden story.
But first, for the uninitiated, who are the Blackhawks?
In the mythology of DC's comic book story, the Blackhawks The Blackhawk Squadron was originally a group of pilots from around the world who used German planes against Nazi and Nazi forces in World War II. Their lineup reflected the simplistic styles of the 1
Later Creators They would undo this change and do anything to correct the latent xenophobia of the characters' early appearances by giving each member of the team more realistic names and traits – Chop-Chop, for example, Weng Chan, while Olaf from a mute came off brutally to Olaf Friedriksen, the radio operator of the group. Another change was the addition of Lady Blackhawk in 1959, which would not become a full member of the team for some time, as her identity shifts through several revisionist takes by the team.
(Strangely enough, the original Lady Blackhawk would be thrown forward from 1990 to present in a 1990s story, later becoming a member of the Birds of Prey team, which is currently being developed as a separate film.)
Blackhawk  was originally not a DC property; It was introduced in 1941 as part of Quality Comics Military Comics # 1 and expanded into its own title three years later. The strip, created by Will Eisner, Bob Powell and Chuck Cuidera, also contained the work of a number of classic comic authors, including Reed Crandall, Dick Dillin and Batman co-creator Bill Finger. (Quality was discontinued in 1956, whereupon DC Blackhawk continued the series, later acquiring the company's intellectual property years later.)
The original Blackhawk  comic will continue until 1984 , with two release breaks and only minor shifts in focus through its 40-year first edition. For a short time in 1967-68, the team left the Aviator Angle and became superheroes – blamed on Batmania – and in 1976 the team was put into a timely hiring position as a mercenary for six issues before the title was awarded a second break low sales figures.
Ironically, there were rumors about a possible film adaptation from Spielberg, which was revived in 1982  Blackhawk with the characters returning to their World War II and original Axis combat purpose. The ensuing two-year run seemed to be the final hurray for the characters in a market that was increasingly turning to superhero dominance, but like the brave fighters they were, the Blackhawks managed to survive. In 1988, a mini-series by the highly acclaimed writer and artist Howard Chaykin was reworked as a time political thriller, later aired in the short-lived anthology Action Comics Weekly . later, a monthly series from 1989, of course, Blackhawk
The latest incarnation of the concept came in 2011, when Blackhawks launched as part of DC's line-wide reboot The New 52 . A contemporary techno-espionage series, the Eight Edition series uses the name Blackhawk but little else from the original version; Since then, the original version of the concept has made short appearances, notably in the recently completed Dark Nights: Metal miniseries, which set up a series of new concepts and storylines for DC's comic universe  If 2018 Spielberg finally got the Blackhawks gets hold of it, it is not unlikely that the story repeats and DC will bring out a new Blackhawk comic from the film. If so, will the characters return to World War II for the first time in nearly 30 years or find a whole new battle to fight? The answer is obvious: watch the sky.