Ice King's not the most sympathetic character most of the time, what with his constant kidnapping of princesses and all, but Jon M. Gibson and Jim Rugg's "Hot Deals In Ice Kingdom" backup in this week's Adventure Time #10 has made him considerably easier to relate to. For folks into comics an
There are a lot of reasons why comic book conventions are great. Boxes of cheap back issues and the chance to chat with your favorite creators (or, if your standards are a bit lower, your third-favorite comic book critic) are great, but some of the real highlights come from the stuff. And on that front, la
The comics medium attempts to answer a lot of big questions: Is it right to take the law into your own hands? What would someone do with special powers, given the opportunity? "Are you ready for the world that's coming?" In that spirit, ComicsAlliance's Matt Wilson is asking comics creators, retailers and commentators some big questions of his own.
In this installment, Roger Langridg
The fact that Jim Rugg is a pretty incredible artist isn't exactly news to anyone who's ever read Street Angel or Afrodisiac, but his latest project has blown away even a long-time fan like me. In Notebook Nerd, an art show at the IA
Welcome to Digital ComicsAlliance, your headquarters for digital comics news and recommendations. This week, we're taking a look at Jim Rugg's absurd Rambo 3.5, Mark Sable and Paul Azaceta's surprising Graveyard of Empires, and Mark Millar and John Romita Jr's run on Wolverine, which is about as great of a Wolverine story as you'll ever read.
1. Name: Rambo 3.5
DC Fifty-Too is a website dedicated to showcasing DC Comics characters as interpreted by talents from the world of indie comics and the Web. Specifically, creators were asked to imagine their version of the #1 issue of any DC comic book. Managed by Jon Morris, the site was inspired by the recent debut of "The New 52
If there are two things we love, it's gotta be blaxploitation movies and trashy '70s Marvel comics. Blaxploitation films managed to capture the zeitgeist and turn a thirst for social justice (and hatred for injustice) into compelling entertainment. '70s Marvel books were full of s
Because we're feeling the pull of the yuletide (whatever the heck that is), we decided to start a countdown to Christmas in the tradition of that old holiday standard, The 12 Days of Christmas. Except