The tenth anniversary edition of this fan magazine takes a retrospective look at the history of anniversary issues of other classic comic magazines.
The inside skinny on collectors of original comic book art and Carl F Gauze’s take on the guys who dig pictures of men who wear their underwear outside their pants.
This book serves both as another great addition to your library of comics reference material and a useful mental health tool, sez Bruce Phillips! Read on…
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.
Another Modern Masters volume chronicles the work and life of Lee Weeks.
If Gorilla Grodd , Captain Cold , the Pied Piper , and Captain Boomerang live on your bookshelf, you’ll be wanting this in-depth history of The Flash , from historians and the people who created him.
What’s the greatest form of flattery? The fanzine, of course. Andrew Coulon digs this collection of _Alter Ego_s from TwoMorrows.
Hey kid! Wanna write comics? Carl F Gauze suggests you read Danny Fingeroth’s collection of interviews and articles from Write Now!, a magazine for Super Hero cartoonists, first.
Mark Schultz’s trademark barbarians, dinosaurs, and hotrods get the Modern Masters treatment. Consider Andrew Coulon conquered.
If Scott Adams has learned one thing from Michael Eury’s secret history of simians in comics, it’s that you WILL beware the Gorilla Witch! And Gorilla Grodd. And Titano. And the Mod Gorilla Boss. And…
From the editors of Write Now! and Draw! magazines comes a comics crossover like no other. Seriously. Darius Gentley shows you how you too can script and illustrate comics like a pro. And no, it doesn’t involve winning a reality TV show.
This compilation of interviews marking the 45th anniversary of DC Comics’ Legion of Super-Heroes separates the Legion fans from the Legion fans – and Van Sias is surprised to see which side he comes down on.
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This week, Christopher Long nearly fights a famed rock star in defense of his 1970s pin-up princess. To prove his point, Chris goes into his own garage and digs out his musty vinyl copy of the self-titled 1972 alt. country classic from Linda Ronstadt.
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