Brevoort Talks "Captain America's" Shocking, Controversial Twist
I can't remember my first comic, though "Avengers" #221 was an early favorite, but I do remember finding out that such a thing as a "comic book shop" existed right around my 14th birthday. That was just about the time "Watchmen" was coming out, though I only ended up getting the even-numbered issues at first, for some bizarre reason.
My learning curve, and exposure to great comics was steep, going from "Web of Spider-Man" and "DC Comics Presents" to "Dark Knight Returns" and "American Flagg!" and "Marshal Law" pretty quickly. I was deeply in love with the medium, and I haven't stopped buying comics every week since. Now I get to write books, articles, essays, and columns about them. Not too bad. Not too bad at all.
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Tim Callahan digs deep into the infinite storytelling used in Grant Morrison and Frank Quitely's "Watchmen" influenced "Multiversity" issue.
In the final WHEN WORDS COLLIDE, special guest Chad Nevett interviews Tim about his career writing about comics and why he decided to step away
Which comics make Tim's TEN BEST OF 2013 list? Find out this week in the penultimate WHEN WORDS COLLIDE!
Tim looks back at work by Derek Ballard, Ulises Farinas, Paul Pope, Chris Roberson, Grant Morrison, Charles Forsman as he counts down the BEST COMICS OF 2013.
Tim conducts his final interview with Joe Casey about the superhero sci-fi spectacle of "Gødland" and what it all means, with exclusive Tom Scioli art.
After six years co-writing the script, playwright Glen Berger talks to Timothy Callahan about penning his "Spider-Man: Turn Off the Dark" tell-all memoir.
Tim rereads Frank Miller's often-overlooked "Elektra Lives Again" graphic novel and wonders why it seems to be forgotten by fans.
Frank Miller failed to conquer Hollywood in 1990, but he did collaborate with some of the greatest talents in the comics industry.
Tim reads three newish comics and one old, unfamiliar classic. Wolverine, pseudo-literary ennui, hipster detectives & crazy dreamscapes battle for his attention!
Tim concludes his two-part history of Power Man and Iron Fist in time for you to be interested in the characters again thanks to Marvel's Netflix deal.
Tim recounts the history of the exploitation-tastic "Power Man and Iron Fist" with the help of some behind-the-scenes info from writer Jo Duffy.
This week, Tim watches a Chris Claremont documentary, reads a couple of Ben Marra and Geoff Johns comics and reflects on the life and times of Jim Henson.
Tim jumps back to 1935 and reflects on Alex Raymond, "Flash Gordon" and "Jungle Jim" and IDW's oversized collection of those classic comics.
Check out Timothy Callahan's comprehensive history of Marvelman/Miracleman in preparation for the Marvel revival of the character in January.
Tim looks at Paul Pope's long-anticipated "Battling Boy" and finds a fantastic superhero comic exploding to the surface. And it's a great-looking surface.
Tim looks ahead at what's coming from the world of collected editions and graphic novels and finds only a few things worth getting excited about: The Top 5 things, specifically.
Tim rereads a collected edition of Ann Nocenti and Art Adams's "Longshot" miniseries and finds the big bang that would help kick off Image Comics...and a story that's not quite there.
Tim chats with soon-to-be-superstar artist Aaron Kuder about what it's like to write and draw comics and how his upcoming "Superman: Parasite" Villains Month one-shot came to be. Plus, exclusive art!
Tim reads "Forever Evil" #1 and "Infinity" #2 and has some deep thoughts: When is the Deathstorm and Friends comic coming out? What does Black Bolt sound like? And can we just ignore Ex Nihilo?
This week, Tim provides the straight truth as he responds to reader questions about the best comics of the Silver Age, the importance of art criticism, and the legacy of Nu-Marvel."
Incoming writer Chris Roberson gets this series back on track by derailing the absurdly bad “Grounded” run and offering a more exciting direction.
David Finch begins this new series with shades of Todd McFarlane, and not in a good way.
The wrap-up for Hurt, the Joker, Professor Pyg as Bruce Wayne has returned.
Sleek, smooth, self-aware, and stylish. It’s another Bendis and Immonen issue of Spider-Man and his mystic pals.
Garish, ugly, and bad-looking. Did I mention that this comic doesn’t have strong visuals?
John Rogers brings the fun in the first half, and makes up for the ‘Dark Sun’ episode falling flat.
This series may become a strong third pillar in the Geoff Johns-era Green Lantern era, but it doesn’t start that way.
A solid return to form for Simone and the Tranquility gang.
Levitz knows how to play to his audience and that's more than okay.
How can a Doc Savage story be dull and boring? Like this, apparently
More tedium from DC's Red Circle revamp.
The time travel might not make any sense (not that it ever does) but we get some Subs with our Inferior Five this time.
Matt Fraction's building a new world for Tony Stark, but Larroca and D'Armata aren't up to the challenge.
De La Torre creates the right mood, and something is seriously wrong with Matt Murdock.
Excellent McKone artwork and the strongest writing from Gage in years.
Brendan McCarthy is the real draw in this issue, but at least the gang is out of the house.
A major fight ends in unexpected ways.
The Secret Six face a game that's pretty dangerous.
Allred's art looks a bit shaky at times in this issue, but the story is starting to come together nicely.
A decent start to the mini-event, mostly because of Bullseye.