Marvel's "Luke Cage" Casts Its Misty Knight
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The creator behind "Kick-Ass," "Superior" and more, Mark Millar kicks up the comics content of his monthly magazine "CLiNT" with a relaunch set to draw new readers into comic shops with new serials, characters and violnce.
Writer Chris Gage and Editor Scott Allie stop by to reveal the secrets of the "Daddy Issues" arc from Giles' history before the Ripper to Drusilla's new plan and beyond with an exclusive look at the cover to issue #10.
The creators behind "Morning Glories" and "Green Wake" team up for a new Image ongoing launching at Halloween as Nick Spencer tells CBR about his rust belt supervillain psychodrama "Bedlam."
In the first of a series on Archie's digital-first "New Crusaders," we explore the origins, powers and outlook of the original patriotic hero The Shield, reborn under the guidance of writer Ian Flynn and the Red Circle brain trust.
"Chew" writer John Layman is back on CBR to discuss the most recent, most brutal chapter of the "Major League Chew" arc, from Tony's captive torture to Colby's new Lion partner Buttercup and more.
With a new printing of his character redefining "The Shadow: Blood & Judgment" coming from Dynamite, Howard Chaykin looks back on the series, staying contemporary, and "The Art of Howard Chaykin."
Legendary comic book artist John Severin, known for his mastery in a wide variety of genres from War to Western to Humor, has died at the age of 90.
In the first part of a week-long exploration of the first crossover event of the New 52, the "Batman" creative team of Scott Snyder, Greg Capullo and editor Mike Marts reveals the secret origins of "Night of the Owls."
After his lawsuit against former collaborator Robert Kirkman made waves in comics and Hollywood, Tony Moore gives his side of "The Walking Dead" rights battle to CBR, saying that the courts will reveal the truth of the comics creation.
In a summary judgement in favor of Marvel, "Ghost Rider" creator Gary Friedrich has been ordered to pay $17K over profits from related convention sales and to cease promoting himself in relation to to the character.
In part one of an exclusive two-part interview, Marvel Publisher Dan Buckley discusses the company's sales performance in 2011, takes January competition from DC head on, engages questions of pricing, double shipping and more.
The writer behind "Kick-Ass" and "Wanted" is taking his turn at kids books as Mark Millar teams with artist Curtis Tiegs for "Kindergarten Heroes," an early reader picture book focusing on super powered toddlers.
In the next phase of the New 52 from DC Comics, the relaunch of the publisher's Annuals reintroduces Mr. Freeze with "Batman Annual" #1 by Scott Snyder and Jay Fabok.
Popular writer of mature readers comics from "Preacher" to "The Boys" Garth Ennis has taken to Kickstarter to fund a children's book, the evolutionary themed "ERF" drawn by Ricky Gervais collaborator Rob Steen.
As "Season 9" of Joss Whedon's franchise continues, Buffy the Vampire Slayer tackles new emotions through her pregnancy, new villains with "zompires" and new mysteries surrounding Spike, Willow and the gang.
On top of DC Comics' top ten performance in January's print sales, executives John Rood and Bob Wayne share with CBR the top ten digital comics for the month, cover criticisms of DC's success and update "The Shade's" status.
Novelist and TV writer Gregg Hurwitz is continuing his association with Batman beyond the world of the Penguin as he'll be taking the writing duties on DC Comics "Batman: The Dark Knight" from Paul Jenkins.
In an exclusive first interview, J. Michael Straczynski tells CBR why "Before Watchmen" is a good idea with or without Alan Moore and how he views Dr. Manhattan. Plus, a first look at Adam Hughes' art for the project.
Brian Azzarello, J. Michael Straczynski, original "Watchmen" editor Len Wein and colorist John Higgins and more team to tell more stories from the world of Alan Moore and Dave Gibbons 1986 classic. UPDATED with Moore's reaction.
News hit the Brazilian comics world today that longtime "Good Girl" artist Al Rio has taken his own life after a career that spanned many publishers and projects from "Gen13" to "Grimm Fairy Tales."