Axel-In-Charge: In-Depth with Alonso on Marvel's "All-New, All-Different" Lineup
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Laid-off production artist explains why fans shouldn't boycott Marvel over cuts! Jim Shooter reveals more from Marvel's failed plans to license DC characters! Viper launches direct-to-digital comics! Plus more!
ROBOT 6's Carla Hoffman looks back at her first comic book, which may not have been what you'd consider "new reader friendly," but it certainly made her want to read more.
This week, we discuss how DC took issue with a classic hero seeming "too gay," whether John Byrne determined that James Rhodes would be black and whether comics actually cut down the amount of staples they used during World War II!
Hero Initiative has provided CBR with the complete gallery of their New Avengers-themed fundraiser featuring art from Alan Davis, Walt Simonson, John Byrne, Adam Kubert, Mike Deodato, Amanda Conner and more.
In the latest of CSBG's month-long series of polls, we want to know what you think was the best Marvel comics run of the 1980s! Byrne's FF? Miller's Daredevil? Claremont/Byrne X-Men? Come here to decide!
Mark Waid answered questions about "Irredeemable," CrossGen, Hawkman, Barry Allen, digital comics and much more in a quest to answer 50 questions in 50 minutes at Long Beach Comic Con.
What Marvel comic was so offensive that a printer refused to print it? Was Pamela Anderson's "Barb Wire" mocking John Byrne? And what's the deal with the two Captain Wonders? Find out in this week's Comic Book Legends Revealed!
Tim revisits John Byrne's '80s Superman revamp and considers how the reimagining of an icon worked as a gateway to the DCU and what its legacy is today, after all the changes Byrne made seem to have been undone.
The last time that environmentalism and Big Business was all the rage, Marvel gave comic book fans John Byrne's "Namor." That's what Augie's looking at this week in a special Wednesday edition of Pipeline Retro.
20 years after the fact, Augie finally reviews John Byrne's initial eight issue run on "The Sensational She-Hulk." Breaking the fourth wall was never more fun, but can a fondly remembered comic book from 1989 hold up in 2009?
The long national nightmare is officially over -- Keith Giffen has returned! After far too long of a break, Giffen is back at CBR to share his opinion on pretty much everything, and if you're in his sights, well, you're definitely in trouble.
At this past weekend’s WonderCon, Jill Thompson, the creator of Scary Godmother and illustrator of "The Sandman" talked about her comics career and early comic book idols, including her desire to one day be John Byrne.