Gen13

Image At 25: How 'Gen13' Reinvented The Teen Superhero
The year is 1995. I'm sitting in my 7th grade English class, turned around in my chair to talk to my friend Eddie. We'd become friends partially because both of us were reading comics, but to be honest, I was way more into them than he was. I mean, he didn't even read Wizard to get all the hottest news, which was probably why I was having such a hard time explaining my new favorite comic to him. "It's called Gen13," I said. "And it's totally awesome."
16 Forgotten Image Comics Action Figure Lines
A little over twenty years ago, a group of creators left the confines of Marvel Comics for the wild world of indies. By forming Image Comics, Jim Lee, Rob Liefeld, Erik Larsen, Todd McFarlane, Marc Silvestri and Jim Valentino set a new precedent for comics. Of course, the 1990s were a dangerous time for the industry. The speculative market imploded not long after the Image exodus, and the comic market still hasn't recovered all these years later. But we're not here to lament the days of old, when single issues sold in the millions and drawing comics was as big a deal as being in Guns 'N Roses (depending on how many pages Wizard devoted to you in a given month). No, we're here to talk about all the ridiculous action figure lines these Image Comics spawned (heh) that you probably forgot all about.
Jim Rugg’s ‘Notebook Nerd’ Makes Amazing Art From School Supplies
The fact that Jim Rugg is a pretty incredible artist isn't exactly news to anyone who's ever read Street Angel or Afrodisiac, but his latest project has blown away even a long-time fan like me. In Notebook Nerd, an art show at the IAm8Bit Gallery in Los Angeles, Rugg will be showing off a series of 50 incredible drawings done with ballpoint pens and notebook paper...
Generation WildStorm: Growing Up in Jim Lee’s Universe
This week's news that DC Comics will shutter its WildStorm Productions imprint came as a shock, but upon quick reflection the move wasn't all that surprising. While always operating under the capable hands of talented people, the label had for the last several years struggled to find its footing not just in a volatile comic book market, but also among a superhero landscape that WildStorm had helpe