This defensive maneuver is used when a wrestler is thrown over the top rope. While being thrown over the wrestler grabs the top rope with both hands and holds on so that he ends up dangling from the top rope but not landing on the apron or on the floor. The wrestler then proceeds to lift his legs over his head and rotates his body back towards the ring to go back over the top rope and into the ring, landing in the ring on his feet. The wrestler can also perform a head scissor hold or a type of kick to strike an opponent on the inside to throw him over. This is a tactic that can be deployed Royal Rumble or Battle Royal matches to save themselves from being eliminated, or to set up another springboard maneuver or a top rope maneuver in a normal match. This move was made famous by Ricky "The Dragon" Steamboat and Shawn Michaels .
Overnight the Most Hated Man in Hollywood has redeemed himself! (Somewhat) Mark Wahlberg proved how he earned that Forbes title Most Overpaid Actor. Little did he know when he pocketed million for reshoots for All the Money in the World that the paycheck would come back to haunt him. The movie’s star Michelle Williams did the reshoots for less than $1000 and the director assumed that everyone volunteered to work the reshoots free. When the news leaked that Wahlberg (whose contribution to the movie is debatable) was SO overpaid – both he, and the talent agency representing BOTH Mark and Michelle, looked REALLY BAD. Frightened lawyers announced today that Mark is donating his $ million to the Time’s Up fund in Michelle Williams’ name and the talent agency is donating half a million in her name. Smart move.
Hmm… as a rule, I think exotic powers require more attention from the audience, particularly if they have unusual parameters (like the ability to use telekinesis but only on paper or metal).
If a power requires a lot of audience attention and/or explanation, I think it’s important to make it front-and-center. For example, Spiderman’s webs are his most distinctive and most-used power (besides the more generic agility/strength), but Superman’s eye-beams and icy breath are just minor tricks that rarely see action.
Invisibility is a good power, and superspeed is ok (although superspeed will make it especially difficult to write in fights with unpowered criminals). However, I’m not sure about the combination. First, they don’t seem to go together very well. Second, I don’t think they’re very complementary. For example, Wolverine’s agility and claws are complementary because he can work in crazy acrobatics as he tries to claw someone. Likewise, Spiderman can do acrobatics or wall-crawl as he tries to shoot webs.
I think invisibility would work better for something like a stealth theme, or maybe an intangible ghost theme. Superspeed is more limited. Usually, the character is just a speedster (like the Flash or Quicksilver).