"The Flash" EP Kreisberg Shares Insight on Major Reverse-Flash Revelations
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Legendary Hollywood writer/producer Stephen J. Cannell passed away last month and George Khoury remembers him by presenting an interview about one of his most beloved creations, "The Greatest American Hero."
Superheroics may in his future, but Ryan Reynolds first gets "Buried" this weekend in "Buried" which finds him spending the entire film in a coffin. George Khoury explains why this is the actor's greatest role to date.
George Khoury examines the impact of Alex Ross and Mark Waid's "Kingdom Come" limited series on the mid-'90s comic industry, the story's genesis and Ross' original intent.
POP!'s George Khoury spoke with stars Steve Austin, Dolph Lundgren and Terry Crews about their experiences filming their new movie, working with Sylvester Stallone and why "The Expendables" is a truly manly movie.
POP! returns with a special column dedicated to a-ha's seminal "Take On Me" video, with director Steve Barron reminiscing over the influential music staple's origins, the techniques behind it's creation and more.
With "X-Men Origins: Wolverine" opening this weekend, Chris Claremont and Mike Collins join George for a look back at Remy LeBeau, the Cajun mutant better known as Gambit.
George talks at length with Spanish comics creator Miguelanxo Prado, best known to American audiences for his work with Neil Gaiman in "Sandman: Endless Nights" and his design work on the "Men In Black" animated series.
Guest-writing this latest edition of POP! is veteran comics artist Tom McWeeney, who makes a case for why Herb Trimpe is the definitive Hulk artist, with a close examination of the illustrator's work on Marvel's Green Goliath.
In this installment of POP!, George speaks with the Uncanny Matt Fraction about his approach to writing the X-Men, how he feels about the characters and how one prepares to write what is arguably the most popular book in Marvel's history.
George Khoury takes a look at comics journalism of the past, the magazines he grew up with that informed him about the comics and goings of the comics industry in the '80s and '90s.
Over the course of being a long time comics reader, you'll encounter stories that will never leave you. George tells you about one such story by Neil Gaiman & Dave McKean in "Hellblazer" #27 and speaks briefly with Gaiman about the story.
George Khoury spends an afternoon in Manhattan visiting six of the many comic shops the city hosts and reports back on his journeys through the comic shops of New York City.
George talks with talented "Star Wars: Clone Wars" artist Katie Cook to talk TV, trading cards, toys, comics (including her Myspace Dark Horse Presents contribution "Tricks of the Trade" and the OGN "Oddly Normal"), the comics industry and Jedi Knights!
As we approach Veterans Day, George Khoury looks back on one of the great titles of the '80s, "The 'Nam," with original creators Doug Murray and Michael Golden who discuss the series beginnings, its success and ultimate failure after editorial changes.
George Khoury looks at one of the 12 books that came out of the Amalgam Comics line in the 1990s, "Doctor Strangefate," and reunites the original creative team of Ron Marz, José Luis Garcia-Lopez, and Kevin Nowlan!
George Khoury speaks with director Alex Proyas about his favorite comic book movie, "The Crow," and how he almost didn't finish following the death of Brandon Lee, and the modern classic, "Dark City."
As part of his regular series "Land of Lost Tales," George Khoury, the author of "Kimota! The Miracleman Companion," has uncovered a lost Miracleman comic and talks with the creator of said story.
With the release of the "Watchmen" feature film only five months away, George Khory presents a profile of comic creator Dave Gibbons, talking with him about his artistic & writing influences and breaking into the industry.
Need a break from comic book movies? This week, George Khoury's POP! takes a look at "High Fidelity" in an interview with John Cusack, D.V. DeVincentis and Steve Pink, talking about the 2000 release.
Long time comic readers might remember ads in the pages of '60s/'70s comics selling live Squirrel Monkeys for only $25! George has the story of one fan who bought one, which resulted in an ER visit and 28 stitches.