I was told that I had to go talk to the guys at PLB Comics. Turns out they’re a local publisher putting out neat, pulp comics. There’s a lot more to what makes then unique. Check it out:
Back in 2012 when I was writing for Player Affinity (now called Entertainment Fuse), I had the opportunity to speak with Cara Nicole aka Arizona Powergirl. This year she came back to Baltimore, so I took the opportunity to catch up with her.
Really, the only bad thing about this panel was that it could easily be a semester at college. So it felt a bit compressed for a one hour panel.
After the Boom! Studios panel I started thinking again about gender and sexual fluidity in comics. Long-time readers will remember I recently wondered about this in the Sunstone article. As James Tynion IV had spoken about his experiences growing up and being excited just to
This year’s show was, like any other, a mixture of the usual characters in their usual costumes, the usual characters in unique permutations, and characters rarely seen at Baltimore Comic-Con. Overall, the level of costume quality continues to increase year-on-year and it’s exciting to see
Sword and Sorcery are back! With Robert Kendzie at the helm, you’re in for a romping good time. As you hear during our interview, he’s got a fun little twist on all the usual adventure tropes. Dire Destiny is a series to watch!
The Boom! Studios panel goes beyond simply discussing the future of Boom! Studios and discusses the present and future of comics. The discussion centers on inclusion of under-represented groups and how non-super hero comics continue to grow in importance. Forgive me for dropping the camera
I’ve come to know Mark Waid more and more as he seems to make it Baltimore Comic-Con every year. So it was a no brainer for me to attend the Guest of Honor panel in which he was featured. The panel turned out to be
Readers of my personal blog will be familiar with my feelings on copyright maximalism. Basically, I think it does our country and our society a huge disservice to have copyrights last so long. When works go into the public domain, they are available for society
This year, more than any other, I was aware of the continuity on which exist independently published comics. On one end stand the creator-owned publishers like Image, Dynamite, IDW, and Boom (although the latter three certainly also publish books from licensed properties). Somewhere in the
There were lots of great reveals during the IDW panel including: Walter Simonson will be continuing his Thor story, Ragnarok. I’d never heard of it, but the artwork looked stunning and his description of the plot made me want to pick up the trade for
Comic POW! readers will know that ever since last year, I’ve been fascinated by Dynamite and their stable of pulp licensed properties. It’s interesting that there’s a combination of timelessness to the stories while at the same time many of them certainly have a time