Super bizarre editing, and I guess direction, too. JoAnn McLaughlin says that Toybiz wanted to make figures to "scale and form, different heights, different body shapes," and they show the '94 Super Poseable Spider-Man and then focus on the Spider-Man Classics Man-Spider (so far so good). Then Ann Jespersen talks about "different mechanisms in movement that really weren't that big of a thing before," while the Spider-Man Classics Rhino is shown (right on), then they go back to the old Spider-Man figure again (huh?) while Dave Vonner is talking about how new production methods allowed for new movement, and then you hear Jesse Falcon say, "he's so flexible, he can do yoga," and they show the '94 Spiderman in some yoga poses (ummm). Then Dave Vonner talks about adding finger articulation and for some reason they show the commercial for that '94 Spider-Man again, even though it doesn't have finger articulation (what?). Jesse says it was a "runaway success" and that he and JoAnn wanted to open that up to the entire Marvel Universe, "and it was her idea to call it Marvel Legends," and then the doc shows clips from a couple commercials for the '90s 5" Toybiz figures (thud). Shouldn't the director of a documentary have some familiarity with the subject matter? Or did they go ever her head and the editor and producer (who said "Earth 616 is our universe") #&@$ed that up?