Comic book publishers BOOM! Studios and DC Comics are teaming up to deliver a crossover featuring Lumberjanes and Gotham Academy; two critically-acclaimed series from each company.
The Lumberjanes/Gotham Academy crossover will debut in June as …
The live action Deadpool movie will soon be released domestically and worldwide, except in China because of the film’s explicit content.
Directed by Tim Miller and starring Ryan Reynold as the Merc with …
BOOM! Studios is planning on getting you in the romantic mood this February with the release of its four-part comic book series Jonesy.
From the creative team of writer Sam Humphries …
The delightfully dark and hilarious Gunshow comics by cartoonist KC Green have been animated as TV bumpers for Cartoon Network’s Adult Swim block.
Jason DeMarco, VP and Creative Director of Adult …
All unlicensed content previously featured on the English-language hentai website Fakku has been removed, in favor of a legal subscription plan that supports the Japanese artists behind the pornographic manga.
The American consciousness, the American Dream, and the differences between American and European thought have been topics of Mark Millar’s comics for a long time. In the Jupiter’s Circle series, he has been exploring this a little more deeply. In this week’s Jupiter’s Circle v2 #2, he goes full speed into a reflection of the current American landscape, as seen through the mistakes of the past. It’s bad. It’s very bad.
Tribute Games has finished its prequel comic for Curses ‘N Chaos and compiled all eight pages for easy reading.
Following the 2014 Metal Slug inspired game, Mercenary Kings, Tribute Games will release Curses ‘N Chaos …
Hey, folks, my name is Alex Langley; you may know me from the gaming section of Nerdspan. Let’s flip our chairs around and sit in them backwards so we can …
This Damned Band #1 is about a band called Motherfather that is, uh, damned. Or something like it. In the first page, the narrative tells us that the band are “…devotees of the occult,” and that they take their beliefs “…very seriously.” From there, Paul Cornell and Tony Parker go out of their way to make fun of this conceit, and the results are interesting.