Top products from r/FanTheories

We found 22 product mentions on r/FanTheories. We ranked the 55 resulting products by number of redditors who mentioned them. Here are the top 20.

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Top comments that mention products on r/FanTheories:

u/Futant55 · 1 pointr/FanTheories

Never heard this before, but I would like to know.
My own Incubus theory is that the song A Crow left of the Murder is about the book The Holographic Universe I read this book and the lyrics to the song seem to relate to the book a lot. Every pece contains a map of it all is key in holographic principle. Also there is an episode of MTV Cribs where Brandon shows this book on his bookshelf and says its a really good read.

u/spacemanspiff30 · 3 pointsr/FanTheories

You might enjoy a series of books called The Quintara Marathon.

u/Xenosaj · -15 pointsr/FanTheories

Right, because this 'fantheory' of yours absolutely had nothing to do with Q-Squared by Peter David, released in 1995. Right?

lol at the downvotes. Jimmies have been rustled.

u/Obscene_Duck · 2 pointsr/FanTheories

Interesting stuff - there's actually been a lot written about the philosophical undertones of Watchmen. I have this and it's accessible and intriuging.

u/Briguy24 · 3 pointsr/FanTheories

The Thrawn trilogy books. If you haven't read them I would strongly urge you to.




u/MSGinSC · 1 pointr/FanTheories

The Devil's Apocrypha, it's been a while since I read it, but it was pretty good. The Club Dumas, & The Devil in Love, the two books that the movie "The Ninth Gate" were based on.

u/ThrowTheHeat · 13 pointsr/FanTheories

It happened a few times I believe, but here is a fun branching off point for some cool fights. Also I didn't read this one but they fight here.

u/Noogleader · 1 pointr/FanTheories

The Movie is based on the Book The Positronic Man. The entire story is the exact same with some more detail. I don't know what these other people are talking about.

The Book was a Colaberative effort between Asimov and another brilliant but not as well known Robert Silverberg.

The Foundation was nothing like the movie Bicentennial Man.

u/ADefiniteDescription · 1 pointr/FanTheories

Yup, just to follow up, the psychometry stuff is used a lot in one of the new canon novels Dark Disciple.

u/NyQuil_as_condiment · 1 pointr/FanTheories

There was a Generation X novel I remember reading years ago, I think before that movie came out but unsure. It said exactly your theory as fact by having a college fraternity for mutants. Their symbol was a 6 fingered hand representing a mutant whose mutation was an extra finger and a lot of mental physical disorders who was beaten to death for being a mutant I think.

And all the members of that frat were mutants or mutant supporters, but the mutants had powers like "I can make my drinks cold. That guy can find lost things sometimes if he's close to the person. That guy can talk to dogs but can't control them, just talk."

Edit: I ain't paying 30 bucks for it but this one I think.

u/WinterMatt · 1 pointr/FanTheories

There's a long cinematic history of staff weapons that separate into two smaller bladed weapons. Just ask Darth Maul or maybe pick up a Nerf version on Amazon. There's no firing mechanism at all. The arrow is just to show that it separates. It's a big logical leap to assume that separation=ability to shoot. Not to mention the fact that the only method of shooting something that exists in got on a handheld scale are bows and crossbows. What is supposed to propel half a spear in this drawing? Gendry bastard magic?

u/regularbean · 6 pointsr/FanTheories

I find it funny that fan theories related to sexuality seem to, generally, raise more dissent in the comments than fan theories not related to sexuality. Some people-- not saying it's a lot of people, usually it's just a few-- get very determined in saying NO SO-AND-SO CAN'T BE GAY. As though it's damaging to even suggest that. I think this a perfectly valid fan theory. Like any fan theory it could be wrong, but also like any good theory it provides interesting speculations.

That being said, I've seen this theory float around in literary criticism before. Very interesting. I think Disney layered Scar with various characteristics to make him seem more threatening. Mufasa and Scar are brothers, yet they have different accents. I think Scar's British accent is an effort to make him seem different, foreign. Also Scar is flamboyant, whereas the heroic Mufasa is not. I think this was yet another trait incorporated into Scar's character in order to make him more threatening. There are plenty of flamboyant villains that are threatening, in part, through their gender-bending qualities. Think some incarnations of the Joker, who would go so far as to play-flirt (in a mocking way) with Batman (for example in The Dark Knight returns Joker uses "darling" and "my sweet" in reference to Batman), and not to mention some artists have drawn him in a very feminine/dandified flamboyant manner. I think flamboyant villains are somewhat of a trope, and that Scar is part of that habit.

EDIT: Trying to find pictures of feminine Joker and I'm looking for one in particular where he had ridiculously long eyelashes (it was in an issue included in this compendium, which I own but I'm not able to scan right now)....anyway, I did find this. Look at those heels!

EDIT 2: Found the pictures! In Detective Comics #570 Joker is even more flamboyant looking than usual. I was able to track down these pictures 1, 2, 3. Just the way he looks, the way he dresses, the way he seems to be moving. Anyway, I'm using this as an example of how villains are sometimes made flamboyant.