If fans of Grant Morrison and Frank Quitely's Eisner Award-winning All-Star Superman are one thing, it's patient. After all, it took three years for the duo's 12-issue series to conclude in comics. Fortuna
When Warner Bros. adapts DC stories into animated features, there's always a question of how many details will transcend comic book continuity and enter a final feature intended for general audiences
One of DC Comics' most celebrated animation architects is bringing his all-star status to an equally all-star project. Dwayne McDuffie, writer for "Teen Titans" and writer/producer of "Justice League," "Justice League Unlimited," "Justice League: Crisis on Two Earths" and more has revealed his next project to be appropriately superheroic
In honor of Wednesday's release of "Superman" #700, the DC Universe Blog is celebrating a week devoted entirely to the Man of Steel, and today, they're taking a look at what is probably -- and by that I mean definitely -- the best Superman story of the past 20 years: Grant Morrison and Frank Quitely's "All-Star Superman."
The twelve-issue series gets the deluxe Absolute format treatment this fall, and in addi
Naoki Urasawa's "Pluto" is probably one of the best comics I've ever read. It's stark, uncompromising, driven, virtuosic, addictive and bull-headedly optimistic. Despite being an adult adaptation of a children's pop-culture phenomenon, it doesn't fall into the common trap of inserting airport-novel sleazy melodrama. There's nothing deconstru