Wisecrack.com covered this. They also spoil Logan, Star Wars, among others and they touch on R-rated stuff like sex and violence, but it doesn't show the adult stuff, it just analyzes it. Here Wisecrack makes a great parallel to Western and post-western movies. Your old school Westerns involve a heroic stranger ride into town, restore order and ride away with the admiration of the town (and probably the heart of the rancher's daughter or other female lead). Post-Westerns involve a gunslinger or other western hero retiring, bitter at remorseful about the actions they had to do. Usually living like a hermit and they get pulled back in reluctantly. Usually they do this to help their kids or some surrogate kid. My intellectual side loves post-______ movies, but my inner child doesn't like it. My inner intellectual child points out that Westerns are basically a dead genre, or at least a much weaker genre. I am mildly concerned that Hollywood is going to kill the super hero genre. The Han Solo movie looks like it will become the first Star Wars movie to lose money. More than a few DC superheroes flop. Marvel has a pretty good track record on movies, but they drop the ball on TV shows while DC usually does pretty well with TV shows both live action and animated. I haven't given up on DC movies because the Dark Knight in my opinion is the best movie of the 21st century. I doubt any Hollywood producers are reading this, but I think I figured out why Christopher Nolan's Batman and most Marvel movies do well and DC is struggling. Captain America, Thor, and Iron Man dive into cognitive dissonance and regret and other post-hero themes BUT their initial debut is pretty light-hearted and simple. Batman Begins wasn't exactly light and cheery but the good guys were fairly clear and the bad guys were fairly clear. Apart from the Christopher Nolan Batman trilogy, DC movies do not start with a classic super hero story and then branch off from it in more mature and dark directions. Man of Steel starts with Clark Kent watching his father die and basically go through a roving hobo period in mourning. Then reluctantly battles the villains and defeats his first villain by brutally murdering him. I don't remember if it was Man of Steel or Dawn of Justice but there was a scene where some nameless soldiers are shown dead. Zac Snyder revealed an Easter Egg that one of the soldiers was Jimmy Olson. Problem is, that's not an Easter Egg. If you don't tell the audience who it is, if you don't introduce Jimmy as an important character, he's just a nameless red shirt. I may be an amateur writer, but I know how to kill characters. You have to make the characters like-able before you off them. At the very least you have to make them seen. The fact that the Winter Soldier is Bucky means something because BEFORE he became a cyborg killer he used to be a loveable sidekick. If superheroes dies out as a genre, I don't know what will replace it. Badass ex-operatives like Jason Born or Liam Neeson in Taken? What do we have coming out in 2018. Another Star Wars prequel, another Synder franchise DC movie, a live action Winnie the Pooh sequel (you could call it post-Pooh because Christopher Robin is a middle aged man!), a Jumanji remake, a Pixar sequel, a Tomb Raider remake, an all-female remake of Oceans 11, I'm not that interested in Hotel Artemis but it may be the only way to see something new (though I did think Incredibles 2 was able to live up to its predecessor). Game of Thrones last season isn't out yet, but HBO is already working on a prequel series. Are we in a dark ages for new things? I notice new things tend to flop in the box office.