We recently spoke with James Raiz aka The Box Office Artist about his epic AVENGERS: INFINITY WAR mural – now on display at the Scotiabank Theatre in Toronto!
Our friend Andrew Ivimey of From Superheroes offers up his spoiler-free review of Avengers: Infinity War in a brisk 60 seconds!
Avengers: Infinity War has the potential to be a final act for some of Marvel’s biggest stars. Here are the 10 Marvel Cinematic Universe superheroes most likely to die in Avengers: Infinity War.
Was the Marvel Universe TV team-up series The Defenders worth the wait?
Move over Bruce Wayne, Jessica Jones is the best representation of PTSD on TV.
It's part two of our Fan v Fan video recap for Marvel's Jessica Jones. Pros, cons, easter eggs, and more from episodes 8-13!
It's part one of our Fan v Fan video recap for episodes 1-7 of Marvel's Jessica Jones. Pros, cons, easter eggs, and more!
I first read Alias because I heard Netflix would be releasing a 13-episode series based on it, but there's so much more to Jessica Jones.
If this comic doesn't deserve an Eisner, we don’t know what does.
If comic book dorks have their way in CBC’s ComedyCoup, the hilarious Super Legal will be here to save us from self-serious superhero TV.
We chat with Andrez Bergen about his latest book Who is killing the great capes of Heropa?, an exciting blend of superhero noir mystery, with a sci-fi twist.
Though Aquaman gets the short end of the stick in mainstream comic culture, there are far worse comic book characters out there. Check out this list of the top ten superheroes (and supervillains!) that you should definitely make fun of well before Aquaman.
Just one month after The Devil Inside seemingly ruined the found footage film for everyone, along comes Chronicle, a sci-fi tinged powerhouse of a movie that single-handedly saves the sub-genre to stand as quite possibly the best example of the format. Even more than the iconic Blair Witch Project and Cloverfield, Chronicle dares to tell a dark and bold story that actually feels painfully real and heartbreaking despite being somewhat of a superhero origin story.
Griff the Invisible is an odd little film, one that wears a big heart on its sleeve. Writer/director Leon Ford has created a film that is equal parts enamouring and sad. The film stars Ryan Kwanten as the titular Griff, a quiet loner who doubles as a masked vigilante by night. What makes this film different from the growing roster of DIY vigilante movies, is that our hero's crime-fighting adventures are essentially made up. His foes are imagined fantasies and his feats gross exaggerations of his own creation. It's a relatable tale of outsiders who try to fit in the only way they know how.
In Superheroes, director Michael Barnett introduces to a gallery of men and women who take it upon themselves to don masks and capes, lurking the streets for criminals to thwart. But in a subculture that is so much more showmanship than substance, Barnett's film begins to stumble on almost identical faults.