ComicsAlliance made its first trek to the Electronic Games Expo 2012 this past week, taking in a bevy of comic book and superhero related titles including The Avengers: Battle For Earth, the reimagined Batman: Arkham City Armored Edition for Nintendo's upcoming Wii U console, plus Injustice: Gods Among Us, Lego Batman 2: DC Superheroes, The Amazing Spider-Man game, Young Justice: Legacy and many others. If you've never been to an E3 before, the closest comparison just mig
DC Direct and Mattel may have already put their respective stamps on the Batman: Arkham Asylum videogame and moved on to toys based on its sequel, Batman: Arkham City, but it looks like Square Enix still isn't done mining Rocksteady's first game for highly articulated action figure-age. Judging from Squ
Following in the footsteps of their Game of Thrones RPG video, Collegehumor returns with a 16-bit Square/Enix-style RPG reimagining of the complete Battlestar Galactica series on Syfy. It's an abbreviated retelling, to be sure, but BSG fans (and critics) will enjoy the shoutouts to controversial plot twists like the
DC Direct and Mattel have put their respective action figure stamps on Rocksteady Studios' Batman: Arkham Asylum and upcoming Batman: Arkham City games stateside, but for those who crave even more action figure goodness, Japan's Square Enix Play Arts Kai line has you covered with new Arkham Asylum figures of Batman and Joker coming early in 2012.Right now the imported toys are fetching pretty hefty preorder prices at sites like BBTS, with totals hovering around $60 a pop. Looking at the current Yen/USD conve
Interactive comics aren't always awesome. There's a certain elegant simplicity to soaking up most sequential art and adulterating that experience with new elements doesn't always seem justified. When the publisher behind the Final Fantasy series comes a' calling with a free, good faith effort in the arena of blending videogames and manga -- two things they're good at -- it's worth giving their offering a shot. Debutin
As far as suits were concerned, in the early 2000s manga (and anime) were the next big thing. Aside from the occasional nagging quality issues, most comic fans couldn't complain. The market may have become flooded and bookstore space may have competed with traditional graphic novels, but by golly, stuff was finally widely available
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