Win a signed copy of my upcoming Adventure Time Crafts book and one of my little monsters!
Just simply follow me and reblog to enter. Giving away one here and one via my Instagram. And yes I can ship it to anywhere! Will be choosing two winners on October 11th.
So Long and Thanks for All the Fish was weird and this ones even weirder and I don’t know if I like it. What’s even going on with the Earth and time and everything. I don’t feel like there’s going to be much payoff at the end.
Yeah, I might have watched a movie and gotten kind of mad.
This is seriously a trope I’d love to never see again though.
the lego movie
now that I’ve learned I can’t unsee it
The more I think about it, I am not so sure I want a Black Widow movie any more.
Wait, in Pacific Rim, Mako doesn’t train anyone, isn’t more experienced than anyone. She’s the one that gets trained by a more experienced pilot. She had never piloted anything before, everyone else had.
exhibit 72936 of why the marvel vs dc argument is stupid: both let rob liefield draw actual comics for them that actual real life people bought
there are no winners here
In the battle between Marvel and DC, Dark Horse always wins
Liefeld was one of the founders of Image though! Youngblood! And he even got kicked out of Image for being terrible.
(So many Hellboy universe comics going on at the same time now)
Is Frankenstein Underground going to be a limited series or an ongoing? I don’t think I saw any of the interviews mention it.
A comiXologist Recommends:
Kate Kasenow recommends Thor #1
I will be the first to admit that Thor has never been one of my faves. That isn’t to say I didn’t like him, just that he’d never done anything to show up on my radar. Then came Thor: The Mighty Avenger, from Roger Langridge and Chris Samnee (chrissamnee), and I was intrigued. Shortly after, the Thor movie debuted, with all its wit and charm. The final straw however, was the release of Thor: God of Thunder, written by Jason Aaron with lead artist Esad Ribic. This series literally combined the past, present, and future of Thor to expose not only a powerfully endearing god, but also the struggle of a hero to be worthy. It’s a truly compelling series that you should definitely read and it’s the series that’s lead me here today…to tell you about the old Thor and the new.
Written once more by the incredible Jason Aaron and illustrated by the shining talents of Russell Dauterman (russelldauterman) and colored by the continuously brilliant Matt Wilson, Thor #1 starts out not at the beginning but at the end of the Odinson’s tale. Having been mysteriously deemed unworthy by his enchanted hammer, he is distraught and rushes headlong into a situation he probably shouldn’t. Old enemies are stirring and war is afoot in Midgard and the Thor we knew has lost his way. But, as the unknown figure in the last pages of the comic says, “There must always be a Thor.”
So at last we come to it. Our new Thor may still be a mystery, but it’s obvious that she’s ready to take over for the Odinson while he rediscovers what it means to be worthy.
There’s been much controversy surrounding the shift from the male Odinson to a female Thor, but what really matters is knowing will always be at least one deity ready to hit frost giants in the face with a hammer at the drop of a prayer.
Kate Kasenow is a comics artist from Indiana currently living in Manhattan. She works at ComiXology as a Lead Digital Editor and spends most of her spare time re-reading J. R. R. Tolkien.
tumblr was being weird when i posted this before, so here it is again!
I bet whoever designed that logo is very pleased with themselves.