More than anything else I've seen in any other medium, the British sci-fi show "Doctor Who" is the closest analogue to superhero comics I've found, particularly regarding the sense of deep, timeless continuity and permanency of characters and ideas that stretch back for decades upon decades. I came to the show very recentl
The BBC's arguably most celebrated sci-fi series has seen a few video game adaptations over the decades, but few (if any) "Doctor Who" titles have really stood the test of time. A satisfying and contemporary "Who" gaming experience could very well be on the way this June, however, if the BBC and Sumo Digital's free downloadable "Doctor Who: The Adventure Games" se
This past Sunday saw the return of "Doctor Who" with new Doctor Matt Smith and showrunner Steven Moffat taking over the series in "The Eleventh Hour." The transition is a big deal for "Who" fans of every ilk, but especially for toy collectors who may need shelves that are "bigger on the inside" to accommodate Underground Toys' latest 2-pack featuring the eleventh Doctor
Slave Leia cosplay is pretty popular (and common) at comic book conventions not least of all because it features the lovely "Star Wars" princess in a metal bikini with a chain around her neck. After all, who can resist nostalgic, geeky sci-fi costumes with just a faint whiff of BDSM? But in the spirit of gender-swapped characters, one fan at Emerald
I'm caught up on "Caprica," and while I didn't love it at first, it's really starting to grow on me with each subsequent episode. Still, I can't help but miss "Battlestar Galactica." Good little Willy Adama is a nice enough kid, but I want more time with Admiral William Adama
At the risk of losing any credibility that I have with you the reader - if I had any to begin with - it's time to reveal that I have not thrown myself into the world of "Doctor Who" yet. It's one of those things that is eternally on my nerdy to-do list, but as of this writing, I just haven't gotten around to it
Despite the obvious stereotypes about "Star Trek" fans, they often defy easy categorization, and can even count artist Edward Gorey among their number. The master of the macabre Victorian cartoon, Gorey once gave an interview with "The Boston Globe" in the late 1970s where he admitted to becoming a devotee after watching TV for the first time: "He watched the science-fiction program re-runs twice a day, five times a week, and once on the sixth day, and despite the faithful viewing has yet to see the show's most famous episode, 'The Trouble With Tribbles,' which is about these little furry creatures in outer space, or so he says."
As fans of "Star Trek: The Next Generation" are likely well aware, the much-beloved (and arguably best) series in the Star Trek franchise's history is still in syndication on the Syfy, and we're still DVRing every episode in hopes that perhaps there's one that we missed -- an episode that could still be new to us, over 15 years later
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