Can Alan Moore do for Lovecraft what he did for super heroes?
Watchmen is considered to be the ultimate masterpiece of the comics medium, but that doesn't mean it's without its flaws.
Word's been getting around that three of the original Watchmen covers will be going up for auction in February, but it's a LOT bigger than that.
It's 2012 and the holiday season—we're all pretty busy individuals. So who has the time to kick back and catch up on the best of the best in sci-fi films? Luckily, there's a super cut for that.
Looking for a last-minute solution to your Halloween costume indecision? This moving Rorschach mask may be a quick and inexpensive way to go.
As the legendary film critic celebrates his 70th birthday today, we're going to celebrate the intelligence and depth with which he wrote about some of film's most enduring works of fantastic cinema.
This Sunday is the 40th anniversary of Watergate, the event that catapulted President Richard M. Nixon from being merely the 37th president to one of the most notorious—so we're looking back at the times that notoriety translated into genre fiction.
People like movies, and people like stuff. It didn't take much to put the two together, and nowadays huge tie-in marketing campaigns are to be expected with hit movies. But that doesn't mean they all make sense.
First came the Watchmen movie, then came the prequel comics, and now to add further insult to Alan Moore's principled injuries, Warner Bros. has set up a deal to produce an official Watchmen kitchen appliance that will burn an iconic image into a slice of bread. That's right, superfans, get ready for the Watchmen toaster.
As the old saying goes, we're all standing on the shoulders of giants. You'd be a fool to not learn from the errors of those that came before. So when Joss Whedon got involved with Earth's Mightiest Heroes, he looked at the mistakes of earlier comic book flicks and discovered the secret of the satisfying superhero movie.