Dark Horse Comics - Page 6
In the past few years the manga industry has experienced upheaval, to put it lightly. A number of seemingly unconnected, but pressing, issues have turned into a perfect storm of sudden, dramatic change. Onli
Printed bad guys are doomed. Starting this December, the brother team of writer Malachai and artist Ethan Nicolle are taking their explosively popular hero Axe Cop beyond the Web with a printed collection of its online material, followed by an all-new, full-color three-issue miniseries due Spring 2011 from Dark Horse Comics.
Earlier this month, we received this bizarre image from the folks at Dark Horse Comics without any explanation and only a hashtag-inspired clue which, sure enough, led us to the Twitter feed, @notatcomiccon.
After weeks of long, sleepless nights wondering what it all meant and if we'd need to mow corporate logos into our yards (
Over a decade ago, Mark Hamill wrote a screenplay about how media had become more exploitative and sensational, and how people obsessed with fame were more susceptible to exploitation. Movie studios weren't interested, but it had a superhero in it -- The Black Pearl -- so Dark Horse Comics made it into a five-issue limited comic book series of the same name. In 1
When it comes to competing for prizes, there are "contests" and there are "CONTEST$!" Dark Horse's latest "I Love Comics" promotion clearly falls into the latter category with an incredibly simple concept: Send them a picture of yourself with a Dark Horse product, and you'll be entered to win a thousand dollars. Yes: A thousand dollars.
That's really it; just take a pic of yourself with anything of Dark Horse
Emerald City Comic-Con kicks off this weekend in Seattle, and for those of you planning to attend, Dark Horse Comics will be giving away limited edition lithographs from Star Wars, Usagi Yojimbo, Abe Sapien, The Goon, and Ghost. And all you have
At Dark Horse Comics it seems to be all about baby steps
The award-winning Perry Bible Fellowship comic strip features bitingly sarcastic representations of themes that include religion, sexuality, war, science fiction, suicide, violence, and death. The comics explore the irony of reality (or the reality of irony) in a dark and farcical manner through