O Say Can You See: The Greatest Patriotic Super Heroes of All-Time
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Does anything shock us anymore? Is there anything in today's comics that really shocks? Examining the use of shocking material in today's storytelling.
The embattled writer. They seem to take the brunt of the crap from fans on the net. Where did this lack of manners come from?
With the advent of cable, Hollywood faced one of it's biggest challenges ever and succeeded. Steven shows us what the comics industry can learn from Hollywood.
The grim reality that faces today's freelance writer. What to expect, how to do it and how not to get burned.
Steven reacts to Marvel's recent announcements regarding the future of the company and doesn't hold back!
The inherent silliness of comics, it's evolution and why silly comics are rarely silly.
Steven discusses the negative fan reaction when an established creator breaks new ground by going out on their own using Warren Ellis' recent announcements as an example.
Steven discusses the proper use of dialogue in comics and thoughts on Frank Miller's return to the Dark Knight.
Steven Grant finally answers his most frequently asked question, 'What's the secret of writing?'
Steven's on vacation, but turns his column over to fan Kristian Horn who answers the question, "What's good about the comic industry?"
Steven Grant shares his thoughts on the battle currently waging between Steranko and Marvel and his thoughts about how things are and should be.
A look at various industry awards, from the Academy Awards to the many awards given in the comics industry.
An issue entitled "My Year of Shame," Steven discusses his days working for an upstart comics company called TSR Comics.
Does Steven Grant like comics? Plus, why Steven liked being able to say he worked in the same business as Howard Chaykin.
Comic pros use and dependence on storytelling shortcuts in the creative process.
What we've been calling the "graphic novel" really doesn't come close to that designation and Steven Grant explains why.
Comics aren't just for boys and Steven Grant points out some comics young girls might enjoy. A must read for any parent trying to turn their daughter onto comics.
What is it that comics are missing today? Much has been said, but Steven found the answer last weekend. All story tellers should read this issue of MOTO.
The real life economics of working in comics. Is there money to be made in this profession?
In a very special Master of the Obvious, Steven Grant remembers his friend and collaborator Gil Kane who died earlier this week. Grant reminisces about Kane's early work in the industry, times spent working together and the work that sadly won't be seen.