After the success of Watchmen, legendary comic book writer Alan Moore proposed something even more radical: destroying the DC Universe as we knew it.
A few years ago, the comic industry was set ablaze by rumors that DC was considering a Watchmen sequel. While Alan Moore was approached (and promised the ownership rights to his own property back) intense negativity towards the project seemed to kill it—until now.
In a recent interview, economist Paul Krugman reminded us that World War II helped play a part in getting the U.S. out of its economic troubles in the '40s. He drew a comparison to the present day and said that the fastest way out of our current turmoil would be an alien invasion. Sound familiar?
Alan Moore and Brian Bolland's chilling 1988 graphic novel Batman: The Killing Joke—which reminded us The Joker wasn't just a joke, but rather a homicidal maniac—is considered by many to be the greatest Joker story ever told. But who ever thought it could be just as chilling retold with LEGOs?
Watchman is considered one of the best comic books of all time and a seminal work in the field. We all know that. But according to author Alan Moore, the 1986 book was actually the pinnacle of an artform, and nothing as good has been published since then.
The seemingly unending string of weird issues between DC Comics and Watchmen creator Alan Moore got slightly weirder this week, as Moore revealed that DC recently offered to give him back the rights to the famous comic book series. But that isn't the weird part.
A comic-book genius gets in touch with his inner rock star.
Tthe comic-book writer responsible for Watchmen and V For Vendetta will team with the duo behind the cartoon pop band Gorillaz.
An eBay bidder stumbled upon a startling item offered for sale in January—a photocopy of the never-published third issue of Alan Moore's planned...
The groundbreaking, iconoclastic comic-book writer Alan Moore, who had given Mick Anglo's U.K. stalwart hero Miracleman (aka Marvelman) a reinvention worthy of the...