I love crossovers. Even when they don't really work that well or make a whole lot of sense, it's almost always interesting seeing how characters that don't usually hang out bounce off of each other -- and it's especially fun when you've got a character like Superman. That guy's such a well-known, well-defined cultural institution that there has to be a huge temptation to see how he interacts with pretty much anyone else, even if you don't actually have the rights to do the real thing.
But really, that's the magic of comics. Even if you can't get the genuine article, you can always file off the serial numbers and do your own version and get the same effect. Sort of. And that's how Superman ended up spending a good chunk of the '70s hanging out with Captain Strong, a thinly veiled stand-in for Popeye the Sailor Man who was addicted to alien seaweed.
The great thing about Fox News is that it's only Tuesday and you're already about to see the dumbest thing you'll see all week.
In this case, it's a clip from Fox's weekend morning show, where three people with the collective brains of a sack of doorknobs turn their reasoned and well-thought out opinions to the world of comic books. Specifically taking on Jason Aaron and Russell Dauterman's upcoming run on Thor, where the iconic Marvel hero will get a new identity as a woman, and complaining about Wonder Woman's costume in the upcoming Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice film by comparing it to Jim Lee's redesign from four years ago that, according to them, appears to be a product of what they characterize as fundamentalist Sharia Law.
No, really, this dope on the left actually says that.
Each weekday, ComicsAlliance brings you a carefully selected variety of links from around the web about comics and comics-related media, including movies, video games, toys, and whatever else might be worth noting. Quite frankly, these are items you may just need to know about to have a productive day. Take a look at today's hand-picked links after the jump.
As the home of an abundant assortment of licensed titles -- many of which popularized at one time or another in animation -- IDW's in a pretty good place to play up its ties to Saturday morning cartoons. This September, the publisher will play up this relationship in titles with direct ties to animation like Black Dynamite, Doctor Who, Ghostbusters, G.I. Joe A Real American Hero, Popeye Classics, Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles New Animated Adventures and Transformers: More than Meets The Eye, but also Danger Girl, Judge Dredd, T.H.U.N.D.E.R. Agents and... The X-Files? Hit the jump to see September's full line of "IDW Gets Animated" alternate covers.
Next year, Mars will Attack... everyone. Well, okay; maybe not everyone, but come January, the infamous bubblegum card Martian invaders will take on a wider variety of victims than they're used to, as they go after multiple different franchises throughout IDW's publishing line and face off against robots, zombies, spook hunters and rockstars alike.Following on from two years of Infestation crossovers that
Genndy Tartakovsky has amassed a passionate fanbase by creating the Cartoon Network programs Dexter's Laboratory, Samurai Jack, Star Wars: Clone Wars and Sym-Bionic Titan, and now he's made the leap to the big-screen with Hotel Transylvania. It's not quite the theatrical debut his audience was expecting, given that he's been long-attached to audacious projects like a Samurai Jack movie and a sequ
Popeye has been enjoying a comics revival at IDW with new comic stories by Roger Langridge and Ken Wheaton, but this week marks an added focus on the influential works of Bud Sagendorf. Originally the assistant to Thimble Theatre and Popeye creator E.C. Seager, Sagendo
Anchor-tattooed forearms are flailing behind fists of fury on the cover of Popeye #2. Out this Wednesday from IDW, the second issue of Roger Langridge and Ken Wheaton's new Popeye series will pit the spinach-guzzling sailor man against famous actor Willy Wormwood. Sadly, Popeye's mighty mitts are of little use in a contest for Olive Oyl's heart, meaning the cantankerous sailor must rely on his wits if he's to come ou
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