As the root of all fear, Death is essentially a perfect Halloween costume. Just because you want to embody life's end doesn't mean you have to don traditional grim reaper garb and look like the dude who lost to Bill and Ted at Battles
Incredible Edibles: We've seen our share of superhero eats, but this tower of characters takes the... cake!. HAW! (please forgive me)
Industry: DC Comics has promoted Bob Wayne to SVP, Sales. His new role will include overseeing digital sales and al
In advance of three new "The Sandman" trade paperbacks coming next month, Vertigo's Graphic Content blog offered a fascinating look behind-the-scenes of "The Absolute Sandman," the remastered edition from which the new softcovers were compiled. Using technology that didn't exist when they were originally created, the first 18 issues of "Th
Marc Brown's happen'n aardvark with the reggae-tinged theme song has met his share of anthropomorphic animalized guest celebrities over the years, but Neil Gaiman may be the first one comic book fans intentionally tune in for
With today's news that Death -- the pallid, parasol-toting embodiment of the End of All Things from in Neil Gaiman's "Sandman" -- will be crossing over with Paul Cornell's Lex Luthor story in the pages of "Action Comics," it looks like DC's making an honest attempt to bring at least a few Vertigo titles into their core universe.
In recent years, this is something that hadn't been allowed, with the st
There's been a lot of speculation recently about whether or not Vertigo characters like Swamp Thing and John Constantine would be making the jump to the mainstream DCU, but it looks like one of the most iconic characters from the Endless family in Neil Gaiman's "Sandman" has beaten them to the punch. Death herself is coming to the DC Universe in Paul Cornell and David Finch's "Action Comics" #894 this Oc
In a story that could also appeared under the headline, "Judge Compares Slutty Angels for Acclaimed Novelist," Neil Gaiman has returned to court over a copyright dispute with Todd McFarlane regarding characters he created for the "Spawn" series nearly two decades ago
Or maybe the choice isn't quite so simple.
Neil Gaiman recently gave a four hour talk at a Minnesota library. He was paid $45,000. Given that the current economy is a zombie -- brutally slain, raised up again through questionable forces, and likely to go for someone's throat - when the story made headlines, it ruffled a few feathers.