Last week readers learned that Daredevil, the monthly title from creators Mark Waid and Chris Samnee, was coming to an end with issue #36 early next year. Given the series' near-universal critical praise, coupled with the fact that 2014 marks the character's 50th anniversary, it seemed inevitable that an announcement -- if not multiple announcements -- would be coming out soon regarding plans for Daredevil's future.
And today one of those new plans was revealed, as Marvel has announced Daredevil: Road Warrior, a brand new series under the publisher's Infinite Comics digital-only imprint, written by Waid and illustrated by Peter Krause, Waid's collaborator on Irredeemable for Boom and Insufferable for the writer's digital imprint Thrillbent.
Last week, I wrote about beginnings, something comics as a medium has a lot of. Setting aside all the business reasons for new starts, the preponderance of beginnings might be because comics are often pretty good at them. Consider all the knockout first issues you have read, only to drop the book before it hits number 10. It happens a lot.
This week, I want to talk about something Big Two comics don't quite do so well: end things.
Daredevil artist Chris Samnee revealed his cover art for issue #36 via Twitter today, simultaneously announcing that the issue would be the series' last. As yet there's no word as to why the title is ending, but if recent history is any indication, and you're one for making guesses, it seems likely that this issue will very soon be followed by an all new Daredevil #1.
When it was announced that Ben Affleck would be playing Batman in the upcomingSuperman/Batman film, people had feelings.Hank and Marie from Breaking Bad, however, decided they'd do their due diligence before passing judgment, by watching Affleck's performance in Daredevil. Like so many of us, they were horrified.
Marvel and Disney did quite a bit of work to build a cinematic universe that culminated into one big shared movie in The Avengers, and promises to do the same many times over in the years to come.
But Disney doesn't have the film rights to every Marvel character. The X-Men and The Fantastic Four are still securely under the umbrella of Twentieth Century Fox, and if Mark Millar, the creative consultant to Fox's Marvel movies has his way, they'll have a shared movie universe of their own.
The movie rights to Daredevil have reverted back to Marvel and Disney, Marvel Studios President Kevin Feige told reporters at Tuesday's Iron Man 3 press junket.
20th Century Fox, the studio responsible for 2003's Daredevil with Ben Affleck in the title role and its2005 Elektra spinoff starring Jennifer Garner, failed to meet an Oct. 10, 2012 deadline to get a Daredevil movie in production, there
Although he's no longer drawing the book's interiors, Paolo Rivera has remained hard at work creating routinely impressive covers for Marvel Comics' award-winning series Daredevil. Possessed with an unusually strong command of layout and a mastery of multiple styles, Rivera
A national organization of American librarians dedicated to services for teenagers and younger readers, the Young Adult Library Association has announced its annual list of comic books and graphic novels that "meet the criteria of both good quality literature and appealing reading for teens." The list inclu
If you didn't get enough of Brian Bendis writing about Marvel's Man Without Fear in his 55-issue run on Daredevil, then you are in luck: Next month, Bendis, along with co-writer David Mack and artists Klaus Janson, Bill Sienkiewicz and Alex Maleev return to Daredevil for End of Days.
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