gabriel ba - Page 3
When superspy anti-hero Casanova is sent on a mission to kidnap a magician-turned-guru who meditated for 12 years and supposedly achieved godhood, his attitude is pretty skeptical. After all, he's not so much
The first Matt Fraction comic I ever read was "Casanova." Most people know Fraction best, of course, as the writer of books like "Uncanny X-Men," "Iron Man" and "Thor," but before his meteoric rise in the mainstream, there was this little indie comic he did at Image Comics with artists -- and twin brothers -- Gabriel Ba and Fabio Moon about a dimension-tripping superspy named Casanova Quinn, and it blew my mind so hard that I have never stopped picking up the pieces.
"Casanova" is a hell of a comic. It's about to be rereleased in full co
The premiere of "Iron Man 2" draws nigh for those of us who didn't get special advance screenings (tear), and while reviews have been mixed, we're still hoping for the best. While there's no way to protect your heart from the shrapnel of possible disappointment, you can at least pretend that th
Updated: In yet another big announcement out of the's Cup O' Joe panel at C2E2, Marvel announced that Matt Fraction's indie masterpiece "Casanova," which was illustrated by brothers Gabriel Ba and Fabio Moon and published by Image Comics, will soon be moving to Marvel's creator-owned Icon imprint, a shift that Fraction says "will allow us to do the book and to do it as we intended to do it."
The book will be repacka
Given the relatively limited amount of story unveiled thus far in Dark Horse's "Umbrella Academy," it's a real testament to the strength of the book that fans of Gerard Way and Gabriel Ba's series are so wildly into it
Fábio Moon and Gabriel Bá have come a long way in a short amount of time. The Brazilian twins landed in America to some acclaim with anthology projects from Image and Dark Horse. But it was "De:Tales - Stories from Urban Brazil" that really introduced the pair to industry, garnering critical acclaim from a variety of sources with a beautiful black and white tale that hinted at great potential waiting to be honed.