Someone lucky enough to have the scratch paid $317,200 for a rare copy of the first comic book featuring Superman. The issue of Action Comics from 1938 features a cover showing the Man of Steel lifting a car and its original price tag of 10 cents. (There are only about 100 copies known to exist.) The lucky bastard who sold it originally purchased the copy in the '50s at the marke
If you've ever wished the tales of your favorite costumed heroes and villains felt more like watching "Airplane" as acted out by little toys, today's your lucky day. Watch in wonder and amusement as ItsJustSomeRandomGu
Triumph the Insult Comic Dog and his handler, Robert Smigel, know exactly where to go to find the perfect subjects for merciless ridicule. From Bon Jovi concerts to lines of fanboys waiting for the next "Star Wars" movie, Triumph has made derision an art form
"The Dark Knight" is sure to be amazing and all, but there's one nagging issue surrounding the film: Where's Robin?
For some reason, the Boy Wonder has been banished from director Christopher Nolan's Gotham. We suspect the filmmaker's worry is that the inclusion of young Robin might dredge up long-
Sure, Batman and The Hulk may be worldwide icons with hit films and multiple comic book titles under their utility belts and ripped pants, respectively. But can they control a giant robot using only a bracelet? Japanese Spidey can. Iron Man may score
At Asylum, we consider the body a sacred temple that shouldn't be debased. On the other hand, a tattoo of a dolphin in a recliner smoking a bong is wonderfully stupid.
Hence our fascination with the new book "No Regrets: The Best Worst, & Most #$%*ing Ridiculous Tattoos Ever."
A "No Regrets" tattoo is one that would stop you cold if you saw it on a girl
Some people may call New York's Comic-Con a bunch of "Clone War" apologists corralled into the Jacob Javits Convention Center, but we prefer to call it Geek Fashion Week. Costuming isn't just for "Star Wars" nerds anymore