Seems like every few months we get teased with the possibility of sequels to beloved films -- stuff like 'Hellboy 3' or a new 'Blade Runner.' While some of these films may or may not ever happen, a new art exhibit explores the idea of sequels that will probably never exist, including sequels to 'Fight Club' and 'The Rocketeer.' Sure, franchise fatigue is real and it's a problem, but this artwork sure does make these sequels seem mighty attractive.
With hundreds of panels to choose from at San Diego Comic-Con, the show can be an overwhelming experience — and it’s far too easy to miss a panel you think you might have loved, or to find yourself on the wrong side of the con floor five minutes before a great panel is about to start!
Take heart, brave reader. ComicsAlliance has sifted through the schedule to offer up our pick of the best programming at the con. Today we offer our suggested highlights for day three, Saturday July 26, 2014 — with an emphasis on comics programming. We’ll also let you know where and when you can find ComicsAlliance contributors at the San Diego show.
Eighteen years after Fight Club first saw print, author Chuck Palahniuk is returning to the world of Project Mayhem for a sequel -- which will take the form of a ten issue comic book series illustrated by Cameron Stewart and published by Dark Horse.
Speaking to USA Today, Palahniuk promises that the comic will pick up ten years after the events of the novel (which ends a little differently to the 1999 movie adaptation) with the unnamed Narrator struggling to be a good father to his nine-year-old son Junior, and not to repeat the mistakes his own father made with him.
Amidst all the news coming out of Comic-Con this past weekend, one big announcement may have been a bit lost in the chaos. At a panel on Friday, writer Chuck Palahniuk revealed his plans to write a graphic novel sequel to his hit novel Fight Club. Palahniuk confirmed the news on his official fan site, saying the story will take place "ten years after the seeming end of Tyler Durden."
While it's pretty safe to say that the timeless joy of Bill Watterson's Calvin and Hobbes comic strips at least partially eclipses the more sinister ambiguity conjured by the 1999 cinematic adaptation of Chuck Palahniuk's Fight Club, there's something to be said for Gorilla Mask's trailer mashup of the two. Attempts to comedically re-frame the relationship between young Calvin and his tiger pal H