Whatever makes you happy. Whatever you want.
There’s something out there, its hungry, and it’s got a taste for kids.
Phil’s thinking about the ending of things.
Naoki Urasawa is kind of a big deal.
Superman punching Nazis, chucking Klansmen and standing up for diversity has never been this good.
If you ever encounter a good bookseller, be nice to them. Okay? Okay.
Writer Gene Luen Yang understands exactly what made Avatar great, and continues the magic in comic book form.
Witchy comic recommendations for our resident hexers.
Jim Zub is back hanging out with us this week and he’s brought along a couple of comic books, an RPG supplement and a new Young Adventurer’s Guide!
Deadly Class, the thrill of lying to your parents and the fading of freedom.
“This world is worth fighting for. It is not dead yet.”
These systems are designed to keep the reader in place, to keep them reading as long as possible and on the same sites, spending currency in the same place.
Iasmin Omar Ata has published a hard and honest debut novel tackling epilepsy, isolation and illness
When the entire world is on lockdown, even alternate universes start hitting closer to home.
Now and then, the privileged and the powerful imply that the “right way” to protest is not to protest at all. John Lewis stands against that.
The Nameless City is a story about power, privilege and history’s bias. It’s also a story of two kids doing a bunch of parkour.
On a road trip and in Tillie Walden’s Are You Listening?, the “frontiers” are less about physical locations and more about us.
In Norroway, is destiny something to fulfill or defy?
The worlds of Marvel and DC Comics often draw from real life when constructing characters and themes.
Marvel’s New Warriors series is an attempt to land the most expensive “how ya doing fellow kids” meme in the history of late capitalism.
Space Boy Volume 1 proves that – even eons into the future – moving still sucks.
DIE Volume 1 asks: if your game becomes real, can you still treat it like a game?
When you peel back its fantasy veneer, Middlewest Book One is a story of parental abuse and the scars, both literal and figurative, it leaves.
Jonathan Hickman has given the X-Men new life, but how long will it last?
Cartoonist Tillie Walden is a master at depicting, and interweaving, intimacy and space.
Fanfics dive into how one generation’s crappy fictional dad makes the next generation’s neurotic protagonist.
Vulnerability as strength is something Fury understands. In the kingdom of the blind, the one-eyed man is king.
Neon Genesis Evangelion stands out as a series that used spinoffs to open up some more opportunities to market something, anything to fans, while potentially hurting the source material in the process.
Blood, guts and naked men.
The Transformers Lost Light comic book series is a beautiful thing we should cherish.
It goes deeper than being two stories about a bunch of teenagers using magic to stop a serial killer.
A writer, an editor, a collaborator, an ambassador, a hero, a villain and everything in between.
New York Comic Con is a monument to hype with amusements deliberately designed to part fans from their money and/or time, but Sara would hate to miss the fantasy.
Turtle Power! The guys discuss the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles RPG from Palladium Books.
Star Wars is a case study in how canon can grip a culture, and what happens when fandom turns toxic.
What is Justice League trying to say? It really isn’t sure.
Last Week’s Comics is dead. Long live Last Week’s Comics!
Last Week’s Comics’ Sal Lucci celebrates the return of Jeff Lemire and Dean Ormston’s Black Hammer.
Team Unwinnable’s Comics Editor wants your help! Tell us about your favorite manga.
Team Unwinnable shares their thoughts on Doctor Star # 2 and Frank Miller’s Xerxes # 1.