These days, we're used to big, "game-changing" comic book events that involve dead characters, resurrected characters, cloned characters, secretly alien characters and everything in between. But long before this stuff was popular, one Marvel editor hatched a (failed) plan to kill off all of Marvel's staple characters and put new people in the old costumes. It didn't go over very well.
The first full trailer for Iron Man 3 has finally been released, setting up what looks to be Tony Stark's (Robert Downey, Jr.) greatest challenge yet. So how does it look? Really, really good.
Daredevil fans, things are about to get interesting. Fox has had the film rights to Hell's Kitchen's greatest hero locked up for the past decade, but as of today, they're finally headed home.
Last fall, we got DC Comics' The New 52. This fall, we get Marvel NOW!, a massive new relaunch from Marvel Comics featuring new titles, new creative teams, and lots of new potential.
With The Avengers finally out on DVD, fans have been digging deep into all those Blu-Ray special features and accompanying promos looking for goodies. The coolest find? Concept art of Thanos, showing one freaky Mad Titan. Avengers spoilers ahead!
Earlier this week, we stumbled upon the first part of a 1983 essay by Alan Moore that lamented "the beginning of the end" of Marvel Comics. Now the second part has hit the 'net, and Moore's predicting the company's "imminent downfall." So ... how's that going?
With Marvel Studios turning a slew of comic books into blockbuster movies, some fans have worried that the creators of these original comic characters might be getting the short end of the stick. But Marvel Studios head Kevin Feige said they're working hard to make sure that doesn't happen.
These days you'd be lucky to hear a single kind word from Alan Moore about the Big Two comics publishers, but Britain's great bearded comics wizard was heavily influenced by American superhero comics, particularly those written by Stan "The Man" Lee. In a 1983 essay, he explained why.
After Mark Ruffalo stole the show as The Hulk in The Avengers, it's not a huge shock that Marvel wants to bring the big green guy back to the big screen in his own standalone adventure. And now we know a few of the ideas they've been spitballing.
For the fourth time in just four months, a major comics creator has announced that he's done with a major comics company. Last time, it was Deadpool co-creator Rob Liefeld quitting DC Comics. This time it's Greg Rucka (of Batwoman, The Punisher, Wolverine and Wonder Woman fame, among many others), and he's had it with DC and Marvel.