One of the primary functions of superheroes is to provide solace for the victims of bullying, and there is no costumed avenger more explicitly designed for that purpose than your friendly neighborhood Spider-Man. Himself a forme
Last night on American Idol -- and never you mind why I was watching American Idol -- my TV screen played host to something one normally doesn't see without a heavy quantity of hallucinogens coursing through one's bloodstream: An Autobot from Transformersauditioning for a singing contest. Or at least, a guy in full-on Transformers cosplay.
Imagine you drew a comic book for a nominal fee and a world-famous artist recreated in paint a panel from that work and sold it for millions of dollars without you receiving any credit or royalties. Such is the case for numerous comics creators whose work was repurposed by Roy Lichtenstein, the uber-famous pop artist whose painting
I tend to keep the TV on for background noise while I'm working late, and last night, I looked up from what I was writing to see something so monumentally odd that until I got a friend to turn it on and verify that it was actually happening, I was convinced that I'd either fallen asleep or accidentally eaten a healthy amount of peyote with dinner
Okay, everybody, that's it. We can go ahead and pack it in now, because the Internet has reached its final form. And it happened in the way that I think we all knew it would: With a massive picture of 493 Pokemon drawn as anime girls.
I've seen a lot of things in this crazy world of ours, but never in all my years have I witnessed an argument for the fact that we're living in the best of all possible worlds as compelling as the existence of this:
An installment of the 1988 Ice Capades based on Super Mario Bros.
Last Sunday, an attempted car theft in Seattle was thwarted by a super-hero, and when I say "a super-hero," I don't mean that in the sense that, as Superman says, we can all be super-heroes if we do the right thing and care about each other
In what may be the best "worst talent ever" we've seen in a while, the YouTuber known as UnderHero5 has amassed a collection of recordings of famous geek theme music recreated using only the "hand-fart noise" technique. Among his works are hand fart covers of John Williams' "The Imperial March" from Star Wars, the themes from Duck Tales and Teenage Muta
Caricatures of celebrities aren't exactly anything new in the world of comics -- I'm particularly fond of a 1984 issue of Fury of Firestorm where Killer Frost goes on a crime spree to attract the attention of Curt Nolland, the DC Universe equivalent of Smokey
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