Ah, romance! As Valentine's Day lingers on the horizon, it is once again time to turn our thoughts -- and our hearts -- to love. Or at least, the truly bizarre and occasionally downright mind-boggling version of love that appears in that most dubious of genres, the Romance Comic. Because really, you can't have enough s
Romance - Page 2
Publishing: ICv2 has announced full details (including its lineup of speakers for The ICv2 Conference on Comics and Digital II held during this year
Chris: Hello everyone! Our original plan this week was to do a review of Supaidaman Episode 9, but with Valentine's Day in the air, we thought something special might be in order. Don't get me wrong, I'm sure the story of Shink
Here at ComicsAlliance, we value our readership and are always open to what the masses of Internet readers have to say. That's why we've given Senior Writer Chris Sims the punishment pleasure of stepping into the grand tradition of the Answer Man as he responds to your reader questions.
Q: What comic book coupl
In general, it's the comic book heroes who are held up as romantic prospects. Their noble quests, taut abs, and forthright expressions make them the most eligible non-vampire fictional characters. They also have personal lives designed to garner sympathy; they'll relate on-panel to relatives, friends, partners or just people in the street in ways that show us that beneath their rough exterior, they're good people. If only someone could reach them! Add to this the inevitable holiday issues in which they give presents to orphans or save puppies, and readers will ignore the much more romantically suitable element of the average comic book: Supervillains.
While Glenn Danzig and Henry Rollins fans longing for a little inter punk romance have historically had to settle for fan fiction, a new comic book by art fraternity "Igloo Tornado" (which includes artists Tom Neely, Gin Stevens, Scott Nobles, and Levon Jihanian) explores a completely fictional relationship between the two sequential art style
In our recurring original art feature, writer Chris Sims and artist Rusty Shackles carry on the noble comic book tradition of the imaginary story by bringing you the Best Comics Ever that don't actually exist! First, we invited you envision a JLA and Wu-Tang Clan crossover, then the forbidden love of Mary Jane and Black Cat, Batman and Li'l Preacher, and League of Extraordinary Gentlemen: 1988. This
Gothic Classics is exactly what its name claims to be: a collection of five stories from classic authors, illustrated and presented in a gothic format. The tales are by Jane Austen, Ann Radcliffe, J. Sheridan Le Fanu, Edgar Allan Poe and Myla Jo Closser. I firmly believe that you can never go wrong if your wr