When Words Collide

Showing results 265-281 of 281

Wed, December 3rd, 2008
This week, feeling inspired by the recently-released "Punisher Omnibus" and the upcoming "Punisher War Zone" film to think about the relationship between comics, culture, and cinema, Tim talks about "Being Frank Castle."

Wed, November 26th, 2008
Tim returns from a weekend in the land of librarians having developed some rather strong opinions on comic book serialization, style, and content. He explores all of these concepts and more this week in "Killer Serials."

Wed, November 19th, 2008
Whatever Happened to the DC Sci-Fi Heroes? Tim answers that question by taking an in-depth look at a lost classic from the Modern Age: Howard Chaykin and Jose Luis Garcia-Lopez's underrated 1990 mini-series, "Twilight."

Wed, November 12th, 2008
With only a couple of weeks left before the conclusion of Grant Morrison's epic "Batman: R.I.P." Tim places odds on the identity of the mysterious Black Glove while dissecting various clues from the last 50 years of Batman comics.

Wed, November 5th, 2008
This week, Timothy cracks open his copy of "Absolute Ronin" and finds a wild and innovative work from Frank Miller. Even if you've read "Ronin" before, Tim promises you - you've never seen anything quite like this.

Wed, October 29th, 2008
Timothy looks back at some embarrassing teenage comic book ideas and invites some of today's most interesting writers to share from their spiral bound notebooks of days past in an introspective and probing WWC.

Wed, October 22nd, 2008
In this week's installment of When Words Collide, Timothy looks back at the history of the American superhero comic, from the Golden Age to the Modern Age, and develops 'Sixteen Steps Toward a Superhero Canon."

Wed, October 15th, 2008
Just in time for the newest issue of Geoff Johns and George Perez's "Final Crisis: Legion of Three Worlds," Timothy chats with novelist - and lifelong LoSH fan - Barry Lyga about what makes the 31st century so special

Wed, October 8th, 2008
In this week's WWC, Timothy takes a close look at "Seaweed: A Cure for Mildew," a new self-published comic book from award-winning animator Ben Balistreri, and calls it "The Best Graphic Novel You've Never Heard Of."

Wed, October 1st, 2008
Dean Trippe, Dan Slott, Plaid Superman and various other comic book celebrities and oddities were in attendance as Timothy put the finishing touches on this summer's con season with a visit to the Baltimore Comic-Con

Wed, September 24th, 2008
How does Morrison's 'All-Star Superman' work as a whole? How does it compare to the aborted 'Superman 2000' pitch of the late 1990s? Tim answers these questions and more as he explores 'Morrison's Perfect Superman.'

Wed, September 17th, 2008
This week, Tim looks at the amazing bounty of graphic novels and collected editions coming out in the next four weeks and provides his Top 20 recommendations, including works from Miller, Morrison, Wood and others.

Thu, September 4th, 2008
In this week's WHEN WORDS COLLIDE, join Tim for an in-depth look at the influential comics and prose work of Elliot S! Maggin, one writer who has used Superman stories to emphasize a different kind of power. The power of humanity itself.

Wed, August 27th, 2008
This week, Tim's practically drowning in anthologies and there's a definite dreamlike quality to what he discovers.  Join him for an exploration into "Comic Book Tattoo," "MySpace Dark Horse Presents," and "Mome."

Wed, August 20th, 2008
Always wanted to get into DC's most populous superhero team but never really knew quite where to begin, overwhelmed by the virtual mountain of back issues and continuity? Tim has a simple piece of advice: Don't Fear The Legion, man.

Wed, August 13th, 2008
With all the promotional material for "Watchmen" being released, Timothy noticed that there seems to be one character conspicuous by his absence, possibly the most important in the classic story...

Wed, August 6th, 2008
CBR Reviewer Timothy Callahan joins our columnists lineup with his new weekly column WHEN WORDS COLLIDE. This week, Timothy offers up a defense of superhero comics and specifically why it needs a defender.

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