Soooooo... I'm a Static Shock stan. There... I said it. I've read a lot of comics and watched a ton of DC-based animated shows over the years, but Static's presence in DC via the Dakotaverse represents a specific type of diversity that DC really hadn't had until it absorbed those characters via a merger with Milestone Comics. We all know that the Static Shock character eventually made its way to the consciousness of DC comic heads everywhere over time. Static even had a pretty dope Saturday morning cartoon hustle going, where it quickly became a cult-classic among a generation of young viewers that were excited to see a bonafide superhero that looked like they did.
It’s the penultimate week of June, and this week’s round-up includes Superman: Year One #1, Batman #73, Nightwing #61, Uncanny X-Men #20 and a new entry from IDW Publishing, Usagi Yojimbo #1.
The life of a superhero sure isn’t easy. Welcome to WatchMojo, and today we’re counting down our picks for the Top 10 Most Disturbing Moments in Marvel Comics.
Week two of June, and my round-up includes 'Star Trek: The Q Conflict #5,' 'The Flash #72,' 'Detective Comics #1005' and 'Event Leviathan #1.' From Image Comics, I look at 'Ride: Burning Desire,' and 'Sonata #1.'
DINA: Fulfilling the Dream started off as a personal project over 10 years ago. I had just read an illustrated version of The Hobbit, and loved the idea of making illustrations for a book, so started making drawings for one of my favorite sci-fi novels. Once I had started creating characters and settings, etc. I decided I didn't want to just illustrate someone else's story, I wanted to illustrate my own story. I didn't consider myself a writer back then, but I started getting ideas for a story. One scene led to another, then another etc. Much of my inspiration came from my own personal experiences, along with Star Trek, Star Wars, Stargate, Darkover, X-Men, and many other iconic sci-fi series, movies, and books. I wanted to create a new world, and I wanted it to be original. Not only did I want the story to be an interpretation of one possible future, but I also wanted readers to feel what some of the characters were experiencing.
Note: This article contains spoilers to both Identity Crisis and Heroes in Crisis.
It’s weird, but this week I’ve ended up covering only DC Comics titles. My Comic Book Review Round-Up includes Superman: Leviathan Rising #1, Batman: Last Knight on Earth #1, Detective Comics Annual #2, The Wild Storm #23 and Heroes in Crisis #9.
The penultimate May review round-up includes The Flash #71, Detective Comics #1004, Star Trek: The Q Conflict #4, Star Wars: Age Of Rebellion - Jabba the Hutt #1 and War of the Realms: Uncanny X-Men #2.
Rounding up the third review schedule of May with Batman #71, Nightwing #60, Valiant Comics’ The Life and Death of Toyo Harada #1, Star Wars: Age of Rebellion -Lando Calrissian (2019) #1, and Uncanny X-Men #18.
When the word comic book comes up, many will picture a nerdy child hiding under their blanket with a flashlight reading in the dark. The truth is that comic books are a true pastime for men and women of all ages, not just kids alone. In fact, comic books can be influential on so many levels in our adult life. In today's article, we're going to take a look at the various benefits that comic books can provide for you as an adult.
Feferi Peixes was a great but short lived troll in Andrew Hussie's Homestuck. She was the highest tiered troll in the Hemospectrum, a hierarchy of 12 blood colors, burgundy being the lowest and fuchsia being the highest. As heiress of the Alternian throne and caretaker of Gl'bgolyb, a massive creature capable of killing the whole trollian race, she has a lot of pressure on her shoulders. She was also a Derse Dreamer and a Witch of Life. In this article I will be explaining possible (BUT NOT CANON) outcomes of her development and how it should've, (in my opinion) gone. SPOILERS FOR Homestuck BEYOND THIS PARAGRAPH! Let us begin.
I'm pretty choosy when it comes to reading manga and would probably class myself in the casual fan category. That said I will probably read anything if I like the look of it and have chosen independent artist's material on a number of occasions. Such work is categorised as "Dojinshi" and personally I feel it's good enough to rival any big publishing company. I picked up this hidden gem on the website MangaKakalot and was pleasantly surprised with what I found. Published by author Bai Chen Guang and 'The Iron Scales Group, Iron Ladies tells the futuristic story of a university graduate who is recruited by an Intergalactic paramilitary group.