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Dark Horse announces "Lone Wolf and Cub" writer as guest of honor! British Comic Awards names judging panel! Jim Lee on Superman's hair! Grant Morrison on life after Batman! How much does $2.99 get you? Plus more!
New art and details have surfaced online for "Wonder Woman Earth One" and "Multiversity," Grant Morrison's post-"Batman Incorporated" projects for DC Comics.
Grant Morrison's run on "Action Comics" has been extended by an issue, and the writer tells CBR about how he'll cap off his reinvention of Superman with a more frightening take on the Fifth Dimension.
Grant Morrison talked to fans at NYCC about his new books "Happy!" and "Annihilator," what the green monster in "Batman: RIP" really was, his Hollywood work, thoughts on the New 52 "Animal Man" and more.
Frank Quietly spoke one-on-one with CBR News at MorrisonCon about drawing "Multiversity," "Jupiter's Children" and the various influences that make the artist uniquely Quitely.
Grant Morrison spoke with CBR at MorrisonCon about "Multiversity," an 8-issue multiple-Earth epic from DC Comics featuring Nazi Superman, the black Superman of Earth 23 and an Alan Moore-inspired Earth Charlton.
At MorrisonCon's "Third Millennium" panel, Grant Morrison, Darick Robertson, Frank Quitely and Chris Burnham dished details on "Batman Incorporated," "Happy!" and "Multiversity."
At MorrisonCon in Las Vegas, Grant Morrison revealed more details of his much-anticipated DC series "Multiversity," confirmed for late-2013 release, and debuted art by Frank Quitely from "Pax Americana" #1.
From Grant Morrison's "Multiversity" to J. Scott Campbell's Spider-Man project, CBR runs down the 15 of the 30 most legendary announced-then-never-released comics ever, and the chances of their eventual publication.
Frank Quitely spoke at Laura Sneddon's Comic Studies course, bringing with him insight into the artistic process, anecdotes from his career and art from and commentary on his chapter of Grant Morrison's "Multiversity."
In a very special WHEN WORDS COLLIDE, Tim answers reader questions about Kubrick and Kirby, Casanova and "Butcher Baker," "Hellblazer" and How these Columns Come to Be.
Grant Morrison says his next project, "Multiversity," is bigger than “Final Crisis.” What else would you expect from the man who's killed Batman, Darkseid, Martian Manhunter and an all-star version of Superman in the last 12 months?