Comic books have a history of attempting to tie-in with US Presidential Elections; in 2008, remember, Image Comics' Savage Dragon endorsed Barack Obama before the election, and Marvel Comics' Amazing Spider-Man hung out with him following his inauguration. But no comic's storyline has ever
Comics: The results of Boom! Studios' comic book presidential straw poll are in and President Obama has won the battle of the pre-orders.
Movies: New photos reinforce the idea that Amy Adams could be playing a redheaded Lois Lane through the entirety of Man of St
We've known since Comic-Con that Archie Comics would be bringing President Obama and political rival Sarah Palin to Riverdale to back opposing student government campaigns, but I'm not sure anybody was prepared for the idealistic town's effect on the pair on the cover of an upcoming issue. What other fictional locale could inspire the harmony that is sharing a chocol
I'm a pretty casual Buffy fan. I watched the final season kind of in passing (but I did see it all, by golly), I admittedly didn't catch much of "Angel," and I've been a little behind on the trades from the latest Dark Horse comics
Barack Obama and Rorschach aren't the likeliest of allies.
One is the President of the United States, and the other is a sociopathic masked vigilante. One campaigned for hope, the other instilled fear. We haven't
And you thought the President Barack Obama comics craze was over, didn't you?
The premier issue of Image's sixth volume of "Bomb Queen" by Jimmie Robinson has what could be the most...um...well, it's got President Obama on the cover and it comes out next week.
Having a nerd president is the best. Yesterday Obama was out on the White House lawn for a rally to support his hometown of Chicago in its bid for the 2016 Olympics, an event that included a fencing demonstration where he totally picked up a lightsaber and engaged in mock battle.
ComicsAlliance's Chris Murphy reviews the biggest -- and best -- books coming out this week.
LEAVING ALREADY? Daredevil #500
If tomorrow I were to be crowned high king of all comics, given the royal scepter made from rolled up issues of "Action Comics" #1 printed on solid gold, had Stan Lee himself place upon my brow the crown sculpted from dried ink taken from Will Eisner's inkwell, then my first decree, once I was properly seated upon a throne with cushions stuffed full of Alan Moore's beard shavings, would be to order Ed Brubaker's legs chained to a desk, where he would be forced to write "Daredevil" forevermore.
Brubaker's inclination towards hard-boiled, gritty mystery tales has always m