Usually, in our news posts here on ComicsAlliance, we tend to avoid being too forceful in our statements or letting our personal opinions shade our writing. But it's incumbent upon me to say this: If you are not following the @iamsteranko account on Twitter, you are missing out on the most entertaining comics Twitter going right now. Is it really Jim Steranko? I have no idea. It's not verified. It doesn't really matter, though. It's a thing of wonder.
DC's WTF month continues apace with the newly revealed gatefold cover of Superboy #19 insinuating that the titular character could be the son of a surprising pairing, though his previous appearances seemed to indicate he was a clone similar to the pre-New 52 Superboy.
Also curious: Solicited writer Tom DeFalco's
When it was time to solicit its titles that would be on shelves next month, DC Comics announced that April would be "WTF" month. As part of the initiative, the publisher stated that each comic in April would come with a gatefold cover that, when fully revealed, would shock the reader, making it 100% WTF Certified.
Various bits of news have come out of last weekend's ComicsPRO retailer meeting, and we now have one more announcement. According to reports, DC Comics will not include the "WTF Certified" logo on any of their April books, as was previously expected.Shortly after th
In the newly released Suicide Squad #1, out today, you might notice something very different about the Squad's tough-as-nails leader Amanda Waller: Formerly one of the rarest breeds in the DC Universe -- a full-figured lady -- "The Wall" has apparently transformed into "The Rail," adopting the same interchangeable hourglass figure and 22-inch waist as pretty much every other superheroine. I guess because there ar
Ah, Dilbert. For so long, you have lingered there on the comics page, always ready to barrel-shoot the inanity of office culture with your humorously-coiffed characters and beleaguered engineers, locked forever in a corporate development hell that your humor at first mocked, and then later resembled.
Chris: I know you guys weren't expecting to see Uzumeri and I back to talking about Smallville again so soon, but this has been a pretty big couple of days for news of everyone's eighth-favorite media adaptation of the Superman mythos.
David: Sorry, give me a second -- I'm still picking up the last remnants of my brain matter so I can recon
When ComicsAlliance contributor Chris Sims wrote a glowing review of "The Punisher" #11 -- in which the title character's dismembered body is stolen by a swamp monster and stitched up by Morbius the Living Vampire so that he can defend Monster Island from a renegade team of Japanese monster-hunting super-samurai -- a reader responded by saying that he didn't see the appeal of this concept being used "in the core Marvel Universe."
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This week's launch of "Doom Patrol" by Keith Giffen and Matthew Clark marks the return of comics' strangest team in comics, and whether it's the original "fab freaks" of the '60s, Grant Morrison's surreal team of the '80s, or the (mostly forgettable) more recent revivals, there's one thread that unites them all: They are bizarre.
So to get ready for the new series, ComicsAlliance and Chris Sims are taking a look back at the Doom P