With the current resurgence of Batman '66 at DC and the ongoing Green Hornet revival going on over at Dynamite, it seemed like it was only a matter of time before we'd get another shot at their famous TV crossover. Now, we have confirmation that it's actually happening, in the form of a 12-part, digital-first series that will run biweekly starting on June 4 as a crossover produced by both companies.
TV: BBC America has posted the first official photo of actress Jenna-Louise Coleman in her role as the next (but still unnamed) Doctor Who companion set to debut this Christmas. From what I can tell, she seems to like sweaters.
Museums: The Cartoon Art Museum in San Francisco will host an exhibit of rare MAD Magazine art from
Earlier this week ComicsAlliance published an editorial by Chris Sims entitled "Kevin Smith's Comic Book Men' Is a Compelling Argument Against Comic Book Stores," in which Sims made remarks critical of the recently premiered AMC reality television series. Sims characterized the show as a "train wreck" and "contrived" and its cast of retail professionals a
Last Sunday, Comic Book Men premiered on AMC, sliding right into the time slot right after the comic book-based Walking Dead series. It's a reality show masterminded by filmmaker and occasional comic book writer Kevin Smith that follows four employees at his New Jersey comic book shop, the Secret Stash, as they deal with the world of comics retail. If the intent is to show comic shop employees as a
Back in January, Wizard Entertainment announced the cancelation of Wizard Magazine, which had reigned for almost 20 years as one of the most prominent voice of mainstream comics, presumably so that CEO and self-help enthusiast Gareb Shamus could devote more time to his responsibilities running the International Fight League Black Bull Comics the Wizard World family of comic book and entertainment conventions.
It was a pretty surprising move, and I'll admit that as much as I feel I eventually moved away from Wizard, there was a time when I was a devoted reader, and I've got a stack of back issues from 1996 to 2000 to prove it. With the news of the magazine's cancellation, I decided to go through them and enjoy a little nostalgia, and I've got to admit, there's a lot of really good stuff in there. They didn't just pioneer the irreverent, humorous style that would later be completely embraced by the Comics Internet, but the issues I went through featured original work from creators like Stan Sakai and Evan Dorkin, spotlights on offbeat comics like Rick Remender's Black Heart Billy, and recommendations on back issues that were well worth digging through quarter bins for.
And then there was the rest of it.
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At the moment there's a Superman movie in de
Kevin Smith's Batman stories are the worst Batman comics I've ever read, and while I haven't actually read them all, I've read enough that I'm pretty comfortable in declaring them the worst Batman comics ever. And with this week's rel
In comic books, it's hard to say that anyone ever truly dies; not sidekicks, not arch-nemeses, and not potentially profitable screenplays with high-profile creative reinterpretations. But in the third issue of Kevin Smith's upcoming "Green Hornet" comic, Dynamite Entertainment has announced that one main character will "die forever": The original Green Hornet, Britt Reid, his son Britt Jr
Southwest Airlines found itself in the midst of an internet firestorm after ejecting director and comics writer Kevin Smith from a flight heading from Oakland to Burbank as they only had one seat available -- and the airline determined that Smith's girth meant that he would need to purchase two seats