Showing results 92-131 of 245
With the DC's New 52 upon us, Augie looks at the list of new series starting in the next month to see which ones he's looking forward to, and how that list has changed since their first announcement.
Augie catches up on two overlooked Image trade paperbacks, with "Halcyon" and "Sam and Twitch: The Writer." If that's not your speed, he also has The Smurfs.
Augie looks at Image Comics' "Malinky Robot" collection and muses on art-driven comics. Plus, a look at "Tellos" #1 as a great example of what a first issue should be.
Augie has some unanswered questions about the new Ultimate Spider-Man, shares his thoughts on two new movie promo images, considers a comics purge (again), and looks at Marvel collections for October
Augie dives into a stack of recent Image Comics, including Kirkman/Liefeld's "The Infinite," "Avengelyne" and "The Marksman" along with new issues of old favorites like "Invincible" and "Savage Dragon."
Another CCI has come and gone and Augie finds new respect for Dan DiDio, doesn't expect much from Marc Silvestri's Hulk, takes a guess at "MacGyver's" bad guy and begs for a McFarlane Artist's Edition.
It's the annual Pipeline preview for Comic-Con International in San Diego. What plans you should make now, what panels are a waste of time, and all the latest madness. Also, an update on last year's CCI column!
Augie takes a look at DC Comics' October Bat-titles, wonders how much pro tweeting he's missing, ponders missing "Absolute" editions and looks at Comic-Con International's 2011 programming.
Augie focuses in on DC Comics' relaunch once more, reviews Image's "Shinku" and "Rodd Racer" and looks at iTunes' comics sales charts.
'Augie looks at two 'Flashpoint' books and thinks coloring can save phototracing. Also, some thoughts on Gene Colan, 99 cent digital downloads, and more.'
Augie is catching up on his superhero movies, and checks in with "Iron Man 2" this week, which attempts to do too much. Also, two Image Comics titles try to be "Lost," but is either successful?
Which of those 52 DC Comics books is Augie thinking of reading? Marvel Marketing never stood a chance. And yet another Lewis Trondheim autobiography!
Augie rounds up his thoughts on the big DC Comics news of the past week. Are their digital comics good enough? Is this just the DC Ultimate Universe or a potential "Watchmen" #1? Plus, more!
Sometimes, a comic book stirs a lifetime of memories. This week, join Augie for the ride as he reads Nomi Kane's "Sugar Baby" and flashes back on his diabetic history.
Augie found "Strange Adventures" disappointing, feeling it was a rehash of too many anthologies seen before. Then, jump in the time machine and see what's been happening in comics during the last 12 years!
Augie dips into unread bookshelf for two cool trade paperbacks, one a fun space opera and the other featuring the best Humberto Ramos art of the artist's career!
Augie has an early look at the new Fantagraphics "Mickey Mouse" comic strip collection, which he deems worth the cover price for the introduction alone. Plus, quick thoughts and random links.
Augie plays catch-up with "Invincible" and likes what he sees. Also, take a trip back twenty years to look at "Wizard" #1 all over again and a look at the past week's news items.
Augie wonders if "Owly & Friends" is a good childrens book or not, has some thoughts on original comic book art and looks at digital artwork from the artist's point of view.
TokyoPop is now living the future of comics non-publishing! Are trade sales down because on-line sales are up? Free comic! Phototracing! And Augie's 1978 Batman costume!
Who doesn't love a good dinosaur comic? Augie's going gaga over the "Age of Reptiles Omnibus," with over 350 pages of beautiful silent storytelling. Also, are bi-monthly comics late comics? Perhaps not.
Augie looks back at WonderCon and is most excited for IDW's "Artist's Edition" format, and starts the guessing game for which series could be next. Plus, a look at other news highlights and a trip back to 2007!
Augie enjoys another edition of the "Modern Master" series, this time dedicated to Jeff Smith. Then there are this week's disappointments, from "Mars Needs Moms" to "Wizard" to "The Mission."
Augie has thoughts on some of the C2E2 news from last weekend, a theory on why lighting should play a role in judging Wonder Woman's costume, some adventures in comics marketing and more digital comics mayhem.
It's a slow week in comics, but Augie pieces together some thoughts on DC's June solicits, the timing of the "Flashpoint" push, unfinished comics projects and the lack of a Nathan Fillion for "Powers" campaign.
"Wizard" has changed formats, but Augie notices that very little else is different from before, unfortunately. Plus, an Emerald City Comicon post-mortem and five art books he'd like to see immediately, please.
Augie looks at this week's release of Bendis and Oeming's OGN "Takio" and likes what he sees. Also, join him on a trip back 20 years for the first issue of an upstart comics magazine not named "Wizard."
Augie pulls triple-duty and reviews this week's issues of Image Comics' status quo-changing "Savage Dragon" and "The Mission,'" analyzes Morris' approach to art in "Lucky Luke" and runs down some lookalike logos.
Augie goes in-depth, exploring the artwork used in a four page sequence from Stan Sakai's "Usagi Yojimbo." What can we learn about depth, directionality and symmetrical storytelling from these pages? Click to find out.
Augie has some thoughts on the recent sell-out of Comic-Con International ticket, the joys of Stan Sakai's "Usagi Yojimbo" artistry, Marvel's growing of lots of spines and Image's unpublished hardcovers.
It's time to say good-bye to "Wizard Magazine," and also time to dance on its grave. Also, is the two dollar digital comic the wave of the future? Augie has a proposal for potential digital publishers to mull over.
Archie’s move to day and date digital comics makes a lot of sense for a Direct Market that does little for them, leading to “De Blieck’s Digital Divide,” Skottie Young's eBook and a rally for digital "Savage Dragon."
Augie says good-bye to the Pipeline Podcast after six years. Come relive the fun times. Also, Cinebook's "Lucky Luke" series gets a fresh look, the horror of independent sales figures and a sketch app to check out.
This week's PIPELINE touches on DC Comics’ new letters columns, Fantagraphics' upcoming Carl Barks hardcovers, more trouble in bookstore land, the unintended consequences of $3.99 day and date digital comics and more.
"EmiTown" is a machine gun autobiography that's utterly charming in its randomness. Also, Marvel releases details on the return of CrossGen, DC announces some hardcovers, and plenty more news and observations.
This week, Augie delves further into the work of European artist, Sergio Bleda, with "Vampire Dance" and "The Wednesday Conspiracy." Also, what should owners of original art do to better preserve their collections?
Augie had a couple of false starts in his reading stack this week, but happily found a potential hidden gem in Dark Horse's "The Wednesday Conspiracy." Also, how will digital comics in comic shops work?
Augie read "The Walking Dead" digitally this week and has some thoughts on how reading the zombie survival epic on an iPhone affected the storytelling. Also, it doesn't get much prettier than a Jim Lee art book!
Augie is pleasantly surprised by the new direction of the Batman family of titles, runs down the reason for a "mighty" Thor cancellation, ponders ticket purchasing, and calls foul on Image's current teaser campaign.'
Augie discusses the difference between tension and shock and how "The Walking Dead" ends up on the right side of that line. Also, why does the Kirkman written series sell so well and why are we all to blame?