While we admit that the logo they came up with is actually pretty brilliant, we here at ComicsAlliance were pretty shocked by last week's announcement that "Watchmen," Alan Moore and Dave Gibbons' deeply cerebral work about the nature of super-heroics in "real-world" situations, would now be represented as tiny plastic HeroClix figures.
We can only assume that the decision to do a "Watchmen" HeroClix set was motivated by the fact that action figures just aren't ironic enough, but hey: It could be worse! Even with the question of just what the Comedian's "attack" stat represents hanging over every 'Clix match, there actually are games that would be even less appropriate for the themes of the graphic novel, and ComicsAlliance's Chris Sims and Caleb Goellner are here show just what they'd be.
Earlier today, we ran across this article on CNN.com, and our collective response was "Really?" Yes, apparently one of our most trusted news organizations is still trying to wrap its head around the crazy idea that people want to make movies out of comic books. Look, CNN, we know you're trying. We appreci
The "Watchmen" smiley face has long promised mirth that the graphic novel did not deliver, but a new Threadless submission takes a look at a simpler, more bloodless side of the famed Alan Moore comic than goes beyond even the Saturday Morning Watchmen video. If you like it, you can vote for it to become a shirt on the site -- and hope the copyright lawyers don'
As 2009 draws to a close, we've been busy filling you in on our picks for this year's (and this decade's) best and worst comics, but what of the past 12 months' cinematic adaptations? Wired's Underwire blog had a few th
As one of America's most laid-back celebrities, Snoop Dogg knows a thing or two about relaxation. Unfortunately, it seems to come with a cost - namely, forgetting the name of "Watchmen's" grittiest character, the masked Rorshach, while playing "Who Wants To Be A Millionaire" for charity
ComicsAlliance hit the red carpet to ask the stars what upcoming comics (and comic book movies) they're excited about. There were shoutouts not only for big buzz movies like "Iron Man 2," "Green Hornet" and "Jonah Hex," but also print comics like Marvel's Stephen King adaptations
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