Tag: avatar the last airbender
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Dark Horse has released a preview of "Avatar: The Last Airbender - The Search Part III" by Gene Luen Yang, Michael Dante DiMartino, Bryan Konietzko & Gurihiru. Zuko continues searching for his mother October 30.
"The Last Airbender" comic writer Gene Yang reveals the title and first cover for the next Dark Horse trilogy exclusively with CBR, while talking about the story's stars and focus.
Award winning cartoonist Gene Luen Yang discusses how he landed the job of writing Dark Horse's "Avatar: The Last Airbender" OGN series, his view on "Avatar" fan-fiction, his project about the Boxer Rebellion and more.
"Avatar: The Last Airbender" comics writer Gene Luen Yang describes how he and the show's creators prepared for Dark Horse's latest trilogy, the untold story of who Prince Zuko's mother is, as fans crowded in Anaheim.
Dark Horse Comics has given CBR an exclusive look at Gurihiru's artistic process in bringing "Avatar: The Last Airbender" to life in comics in anticipation of the latest OGN's debut this week.
Dark Horse Publisher Mike Richardson and "Captain Midnight" writer Joshua Williamson spoke to CBR in New York about the time displaced hero's new journey and the company's future plans.
"Avatar: The Last Airbender" co-creator Michael Dante DiMartino spoke to CBR TV at CCI 2012 about expanding the series into comic books at Dark Horse, "The Legend of Korra," and more.
Writer Gene Yang spoke exclusively with CBR about Dark Horse's upcoming "Avatar: The Last Airbender" graphic novel series "The Search," what's coming at the end of "The Promise" and how it all leads to "Legend of Korra."
Gene Luen Yang, author of "American Born Chinese," carries Nickelodeon's "Avatar: The Last Airbender" into comics with "The Promise - Part 1," on sale now from Dark Horse. CBR spoke with him about the project.
Dark Horse releases its first “Avatar: The Last Airbender” comic on Free Comic Book Day, followed by a collection of strips. We spoke with editor Dave Marshall about the element-bending comics.
With "Jonah Hex" and "The Last Airbender" running afoul of fans, reviews and box office results, Graeme wonders, why doesn't anyone provide movie makers a guide of what not to do when adapting a property into a film?