A couple of years ago, Bob Woodward and Bill Moyer published their first book together: “The Man Who Bought the White House: How President Richard Nixon Changed the Course of American History.”
Both were journalists with decades of experience, and their book was a classic examination of the changing role of comics in American history.
But it also included an examination of one of the most enduring comic book franchises, and a few years later, Woodward and Moyer got a call from a former colleague who asked if they’d like to help write a biography of the character.
The two had worked together at Newsweek in the late 1980s and early 1990s, and they’d both written about the rise and fall of the iconic comic book character.
And they’d come across a long list of comics they wanted to include in the book, but Woodward and Moore decided they’d also want to give the book the attention it deserved.
Woodward and Munro were eager to do the job, but they wanted it to be done in the best way possible.
Woodward’s response was simple.
“I’d love to make the history of the comic book, and that’s not going to be in the context of the presidency,” Woodward told The Verge.
“But the book is about comics and the way they are, and the things that they do, and how they influenced people.
It’s the history.”
Moyer had the same response.
“We wanted to write it as a history about comics, not the president,” Moyer said.
“That’s why we went with the comics.”
Moyers and Woodward shared their ideas, and then they spent months piecing together what they’d found, creating a timeline of events, interviews, and interviews.
“The comic book industry is in a period of transition right now,” Moyers said.
He went on to say that it’s hard to make a definitive history of comics, but he said that if you’re looking for one that you can look back on, then he believes the best approach is to find something in between.
“You don’t have to look far,” Moyes said.
Woodward said the most important thing in their book is that it was not just a history that was going to paint a picture of the comics industry.
“It’s a history because we didn’t have any definitive history, we didn to do one,” Woodward said.
That said, they did have a few things in common: They both started at Newsweek, and Moyers left shortly after Moyer’s first book, “Comics and the American Presidency.”
“It was like I got to know Bill,” Woodward explained.
“He had this amazing story.
He was the kind of guy who would go to war with the other guys, he was always the one to take the risks, and he would always do the right thing.
He loved comics, and we were lucky to have him.
He’d just be so kind and caring and supportive, and I think he was also really smart about it, and so much of it was really informed by his own experience in the industry.”
Moyes also got to meet some of the creators that would become the stars of “The Last Man on Earth,” “Aquaman,” and “Wonder Woman,” among other DC Comics titles.
Moyers described the process of writing the book as “one of the greatest and most fulfilling things in my life.”
He said that his goal was to tell a story that would reflect both what people loved about comics as well as what the industry has come to understand over the last 20 years.
“What we’re going to do is tell a history so that when people come into this place now and they say, ‘I loved that book,'” Moyers told The Daily Beast.
“And then they come to the other side, and you think, ‘Well, how did I know?’
Because the history was written by the people that had been in the business, and by the creators.”
In a way, Moyers’ book is a history, because he and Woodward also shared a common goal.
“One of the things we wanted to do with this book is try to tell it from the point of view of the writers and creators, so that it makes sense for people to understand it,” Moy