Quick note re: superheroes.
People are going to see Batman in DROVES and it'll make big money.
The Moon Knight? Are you kidding me? People are going to want to watch this? Most don't even know who that character is.
I'm not saying they shouldn't make a movie, but they have money to make, and a few panned films closes a studio, remember. They have to think about what's going to keep them in business.
I actually had this conversation with a friend the other day and we came up with some rules.
1. Some films may NEVER be touched. Think Patton, The Godfather, Casablanca, The Sound of Music, and The Graduate, and Psycho. And yes, I know they tried to remake Psycho.
2. To 'remake' a good film, you need to wait a minimum of thirty years. Society will have changed enough by then that the film will be new to a younger audience, and 'new enough' to those who remember the film. You can truly break new ground in a 'different world'. Why did True Grit work when the original was already a classic Western? 30 year rule.
2a. If you go back and make everything in the movie PC all of a sudden, you need to wait 100 years for someone better to direct the film.
3. Certain genres, such as the superhero film, are immune to this rule, because by their very nature, comic books are ever changing. Bad guys become good, the dead rise, and new heroes are invented. But this is a rare exception and must be handled on a case by case basis.
All that being said, I'd like to see a reboot of Snow White, The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance and Blade Runner.