There is a flurry of announcements coming out San Diego Comic Con, this is some of the news that’s been revealed so far from the largest comics convention Continue reading San Diego Comic Con News & Things 7/21/2017 Part Two
In this episode we talk about a lot of things. We talk about comic books like Batman, Demonic, Supergirl Rebirth, Black Widow & Thor. We talk about inherent comic book logic and how that can be a hurdle for new readers in reference to The Incal. We talk about the new Captain America statue in Prospect Park, Brooklyn, NY. We talk about Alex’s awful beer. We talk about the new Frank Ocean album’s and how that highlights the importance of inclusion and diverse voices. But mostly we talk about the terrible, terrible, terrible Spawn Kills Everyone. It is so terrible
“Who can be anything forever?”
Angela: Queen of Hel #7
When Angela first appeared 23 years ago in the pages of Spawn #9, it was a rather unassuming debut. Guest written by Neil Gaiman with art by Todd McFarlane, it was pretty representative of Image in its early days. My younger Sandman obsessed self snatched it up only to shrug my shoulders at the whole thing. My older (still Sandman obsessed self) had a similar reaction when revisiting it. In spite of all this, the character has of late gone through a rather fascinating evolution. Later creators have been able to mold what was originally an embarrassing example of 90s excess into an endearing character.
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HERE ARE SOME ISSUES THAT WILL NOT DISAPPOINT.Cosmo’s Recommendations … Weirdworld #5
“The conventional wisdom was that this title could not recover from the blow of losing Jason Aaron. Yet, regardless of whatever else he might be churning out for the House of Ideas, Sam Humphries is at the top of his game for this series. He has maintained the framework of Aaron’s Weirdworld while repopulating it with his own protagonists. His variation on the ragtag band of questers is quite charming. Meanwhile, Mike del Mundo continues to deliver page after page of astonishing imagery that is always among the best on the racks. Readers who might have dismissed this series out of hand, would be well rewarded by giving it a closer look . . . “