Nearly every genre in every medium has at least one legendary love story. We've pulled a handful of comic book examples that deserve some recognition on this Valentine's day.
As we get closer to the 2015 Eisner Awards, I thought it was time to reflect on some of the incredible nominees this year, in particular the titles up for Best New Series. This category is an especially important one, because it often reflects the tone of comics as whole for that year – the […]
Sure, McKelvie, Gillen and Wilson could keep putting out Phonogram forever and I would still buy it, but now that we have The Wicked + The Divine, I have two things to continually look forward to.
Meredith breaks down comics that can be enjoyed by audiences well outside the "Hobbity manchild" descriptor.
Love is weird. Love in comics is weirder. Nicole takes a look at the top 10 "romantic" moments in comics.
Spandex superheroes still dominate the market, but the people behind the masks are slowly becoming as diverse as the people reading each issue.
Kieron Gillen and Jamie McKelvie have taken lesser-known young heroes from the Marvel Universe and crafted a refreshing, fun, and compelling title in Young Avengers, with this issue being a perfect introduction to their world.
Generation Hope #9 is “the one where we’re using the X-metaphor to talk about teenage gay suicide.” It's not a story where they "deal with" teenage gay suicide, of course; that would imply some sort of satisfactory resolution, if not an outright happy ending.
Uncanny X-Men has been one of my favourite reads ever since issue #500. The creative team-up of Matt Fraction, Greg Land and Terry Dodson has produced a comic run that is just as visually engrossing as the writing is outstanding. #534 was Matt Fraction‘s last issue, and I have been dreading the loss of one of my favourite monthly reads. But fear not X-Men fans, this comic is just as good, if not better, than before.