- Archikulture Digest
- November 17, 2018
Puppets have sex. Where do you think little puppets come from?
You’ve heard the tales of tempestuous duo Stan Lee and Jack Kirby… and you need the hear them again in The Wonder Years.
Pierre Comtois breaks down the first ten years of Marvel into three phases and the comics that epitomize them in his Field Guide.
Twomorrows gives the Modern Masters treatment to John Romita Jr., who is doing a fine job in living up to his father’s rich artistic legacy at Marvel Comics.
Bruce Banner is on the run as he tries to control the beast inside of him. You wouldn’t like Rob Levy when he’s angry, but you’ll like him even less when he’s disappointed by a summer blockbuster.
Still depressed over that last Spider-Man movie? Matthew Moyer recommends you pick up this collection of interviews with Spidey artist extraordinaire Romita and travel back to a simpler time in Marvel Comics. Face it tiger, this is your lucky day!
All hail the lowly inker, whose work in comics is always seen but rarely noticed. Matthew Moyer takes a gander at this retrospective on Marvel’s Joe Sinnott and feels the impact.
“Flame on!” With that iconic phrase, Marvel Comics’ first super-group — the Fantastic Four — finally make their appearance on the big screen this summer. Can Tim Story’s presentation of the classic comic book possibly live up to the hype? More importantly, does the movie reach Spider-Man levels of filmmaking genius…or will it join Hulk and Elektra in the dustbin of superhero duds? Our resident Jack Kirby worshipper, Steve Stav, just might have the answer.
Jack Kirby was the creator or co-creator of almost every Marvel Comics super-hero and villain you ever heard of, including The Fantastic Four, Magneto, the X-Men, and Doctor Doom. Ben Varkentine says this book may not be the place to start for newcomers, but fans will have a picnic.
Artist and editor Dick Giordano headed DC Comics’ editorial department through the ’80s. By a strange coincidence, that happens to have been the decade of Ben Varkentine’s "golden age" as a fan, so he’s here to get filled in on all the details.
Comics legend Murphy Anderson finally gets his own biography, an event big enough to draw in reformed comic geek Aaron Shaul, who actually learns a thing or two along the way.
In reviewing the second installment of the X-Men series, Steve Stav reveals his secret alter-ego of "comic-book geek." Guilty pleasures (and spoilers) await…
Director Sam Raimi brings the Marvel Comics hero who "does whatever a spider can" to the big screen for the first time. Can he swing from a thread? Take a look at Ben Varkentine’s review to find out!