If you've been reading ComicsAlliance for a while, then you probably already know that as soon as the calendar switches over to December, I start obsessively watching as many Christmas specials as I possibly can. Not just the big Rankin-Bass specials, either -- I do my best to watch out for the weird ones, like Christmas Comes to Pac-Land and that He-Man and She-Ra Christmas Special where Skeletor learns the true meaning of holiday magic. And every time I think I've exhausted the well of the obscure and bizarre, I end up finding something new.
Today, my (relatively) newfound love of Japanese tokusatsu shows led me to sit down with the Christmas episode of the 1971 Kamen Rider TV series, and I'll tell you right now: It's not like any holiday special I've ever seen. Largely because the title for the episode is "WEREWOLF MONSTER'S HUGE MURDER PARTY."
Before she stepped down as ComicsAlliance's Editor-In-Chief, Laura Hudson -- the chief architect of my misery over the past three years -- made one final edict. When Twilight: Breaking Dawn Part 2 was released, I would be required to finish what I started and write a review for ComicsAllia
At first glance, you might not think of writer Rachel Deering's self-described "lesbian werewolf epic" Anathema as a love story. There's no romantic montages, overcoming adversity or teary confessions in the rain - and there's definitely not a happy ending: the first issue opens with
There aren't many comics that crack jokes about post-Reformation theology, but Dylan Meconis manages to make those jokes both incredibly funny and surprisingly accessible in her historical webcomic Family Man. Set in
I've been reading Jim Balent's "Tarot: Witch of the Black Rose" for the majority of its ten-year (and counting) run, and in that time it's been the most consistently amazing comic book on the stands. Admittedly, thi
This Friday, the release of "Wolfman" brings werewolves back to movie theaters for the first time since... well, since November, actually, when that kid with the abs fought the guy who sparkles for the love of the girl who pouts a lot
"High Moon," the horror western webcomic that won the first monthly online competition at DC's Zuda Comics, released its first print volume this week. David Gallaher and Steve Ellis, the creative team behind
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