Premiering this summer at Comic-Con in San Diego is Street Fighter Origins: Akuma, an original graphic novel feverishly anticipated by devotees of the enduringly popular Capcom Street Fighter franchise and UDON's decade-long line of fan favorite comics based upon it. First announced in 2010 and only the publisher's second original SF graphic novel (following Super Street Fighter: New Generation), Akuma will finally reveal the heretofore untold origin story of one of gaming's most beloved evildoers, a Darth Vader of the fighting game realm whose every appearance adds to a fearsome myth that, as I will explain, extends beyond the comic book page and into his fans' own distant pasts.
Chris Sims: Welcome back to our review of 1994's universally reviled Street Fighter, everyone! When we last left off, Commander Guile and Kylie Minogue were setting off to Shadaloo in a stealth boat, while Ken and Ryu were buddying up to a bunch of maroon-suited pseudo-vipers. Truly, it is exciting times.
Matt Wilson: Not
Chris Sims: Hello everyone, and welcome, at long last, to ComicsAlliance's brand new movie review series. For you, the day you voted for us to spend months watching movies based on fighting games was the most important day of your life. For us... it was Tues
Udon's been doing its best to satisfy Street Fighter fandom's craving for comics by posting its archive of its previously published material daily online, but given that it's been more than two years since the last printed SF title from the publisher, those cravings have been intensifying. Fortunately for the famished, Udon's delivering big time on January 30 with
Video: Everything Is Terrible remembers that one time Alan Thicke rocked out with the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles in the name of Santa.
Movies: Fox's Fantastic Four movie reboot will apparently arrive in theaters on March 6, 2015.
Tech: Pokémon fans can now catch a $2 Poké
Toys: An exclusive box set of Diamond Select Toys and Art Asylum's The Walking Dead Minimates will be available on Amazon in mid-December.
Art: Albert Ching chronicles "The Journey of Mike Wieringo's First Impulse Drawing" in a moving piece remembering the beloved artist.
While the amalgamated Street Fighter x Sanrio characters skew more Hello Kitty than Blanka tonally, the fusion of two iconic multimedia empires is nonetheless a cute way to celebrate a quarter of a century of Capcom's flagship fighting game series. Street Fighter turned 25 this yea