Growing up as a kid who loved comic books, I spent many an afternoon running around the park pretending to be a superhero fighting all manners of evil. Fun as it was, the process of picking out which superhero I wanted to be always stressed me out for one particular reason that still bothers me to this day.
Short of making it longer, there’s little that you can do to make the first teaser trailer for Star Wars: The Last Jedi more intense than it already is. If you’re a lover of bitmap art with a copy of Dazzle Draw and a working Apple II on hand, though, one of those things you can do is remake the whole trailer.
Sony and Marvel are obviously all in on Peter Parker being the Marvel Cinematic Universe’s definitive Spider-Man. But according to Marvel Studios head Kevin Feige, a certain other webhead does, in fact, exist somewhere in the MCU.
As long time frenemies, Batman and Superman are no strangers to fighting each another. We all know that Bruce and Clark are both perfectly capable of beating the crap out of each other with their fists, have you ever considered which of them would win... if they were Pokémon trainers? Of course you have.
Last week, a casting call for Fox’s upcoming X-Men: Dark Phoenix made its way onto the internet and dropped a few hints about which new mutants are going to be in the film. The roles were listed under production names to keep their identities hidden, but now we know that “Brittany” was code for Dazzler.
Each of DC and Warner Bros.’ Justice League/Looney Tunes crossovers have struck a delicate balance between slapstick comedy and classic superhero action that ends up making all of the characters involved more interesting. In the upcoming Batman/Elmer Fudd special, though, things get vewy, vewy dark.
As much as die-hard fans go to bat for Fox’s X-Men movie franchise, there’s a general consensus that the studio has largely missed the mark when it comes to translating certain characters’ comic book costume designs to the big screen. Sir Ian McKellan wants that to change.
Now that Marvel’s Secret Empire is well underway, the crossover event’s larger story is finally beginning to take shape—and we’re learning which heroes are striking back against Hydra’s fascistic, Nazi-esque regime.
Long before Wonder Woman fought all manner of gods, aliens, and monsters in her adventures she faced a beast so vicious and cunning that it had to be locked away a secret dimension within a magical labyrinth. When Theseus entered, he found the minotaur. Wonder Woman, though? She found the Devil.
Ariell Johnson made history in 2015 with her Amalgam Comics & Coffeehouse, becoming the first black woman to open a comics shop on the East Coast. Now, with the help of a $50,000 grant from the Knight Foundation, Johnson has her sights set on changing the comics industry from the ground up.
There are certain comic book characters whose characterizations are so canonically static that it becomes difficult to imagine them ever changing in a significant way. Take Galactus for example. Since he was first introduced in Fantastic Four #48, he’s has done little else than threaten to devour planets.
The Thor Corps., a squad of Marvel heroes like Storm and Dazzler who all wielded different versions of Mjolnir, was one of the more novel ideas to come out of 2015's Secret Wars event. In this week’s The Mighty Thor, one of the Mjolnirs that went missing post-Secret Wars has suddenly shown up—with a brand new owner.
Over the seven seasons and nearly 20 years that Futurama was on the air, the series had some pretty stellar guest stars, including Lucy Liu, Al Gore, and most of the original Star Trek cast.
It’s only been a few weeks since the excellent series finale of Damon Lindelof’s The Leftovers left us all reeling and wondering what he’d be working on next. According to a new report, the showrunner is staying with HBO, where he’s developing a new live action Watchmen series.
After spending decades looking like the world’s least emotive Abercrombie & Fitch model, Barbie’s boyfriend Ken is finally getting a modern makeover. Or, rather—makeovers.
When you first get into American Gods and begin to wrap your head around its central premise—that gods are real people who feed on human belief—there’s one god in particular who’s conspicuously missing from Neil Gaiman’s original book and most of the first season of Starz’s television adaptation: Jesus Christ.
The BBC is in the very early stages of bringing a live-action Dracula series based on Bram Stoker’s novel to television with the help of Sherlock co-creators and producers Steven Moffat and Mark Gatiss.
In this week’s issue of Ta-Nehisi Coates’ Black Panther & The Crew, T’Challa, Storm, and Misty Knight continue to look into the mysterious death of Harlem-based civil rights activist Ezra Miller. The team’s sleuthing takes them to the newly christened “So-Ha,”a place that used to be known as South Harlem.
Gene Luen Yang’s New Super-Man began with a fairly straightforward premise: what if Kenan Kong, a regular teenager living in China, was suddenly imbued with all of Superman’s abilities and recruited by the government to fight crime?