For over ten years, Ted Naifeh's Courtney Crumrin series has been one of the most compelling and consistently entertaining horror comics on the stands. In a story of a young girl who moves to a strange town and meets her sinister (and magical) uncle, Naifeh pit his title character against all manner of spooks, haunts and witchcraft, all of which crashed to an ending in last week's Courtney Crumrin #10, the final issue of a monthly serial that built on four full-color hardcovers of adventure. The end result is a prestigious library of work for Oni Press, something that rivals the mighty Scott Pilgrim in scope and the best of any publisher in quality.
DC didn't have any official art to show when it announced its upcoming digital comic adapting DC Collectibles' series of anime style Ame-Comi statues (and Halloween costumes) by writers Jimmy Palmiotti and Justin Gray and artists including Amanda Conner and Tony Adkins, Sanford Greene, Ted Naifeh, Mike Bowden, and Sa
Decals: Don't actually try to use these legally, but NS-FX's Dark Knight brake light decals are at least fun to look at.
Gaming: Ultimate Marvel Vs. Capcom 3 is dropping its planned Magneto House of M DLC skin due to objections from Spanish royalty regarding its similarities to King Juan Carlos.
Novels: Marvel will launching a line of
If you've had the pleasure of reading any of Ted Naifeh's work, like Courtney Crumrin and the Night Things or his original graphic novel How Loathsome, you've seen some pretty strange places. His new fixation