Think back to the last time you spent two years working on a project. Most of us find it hard to stay focused on a task for more than two hours, but graphic designer Scott Modrzynski dedicated himself to recreating every single character that ever appeared in the Uncanny X-Men comic book series.
When All-New X-Men #40 released, a major topic of discussion was the fact that a younger, time-displaced Bobby Drake, a.k.a. Iceman, came out as gay. But ever since, fans have wondered if this meant the present-day Bobby was simply in the closet, or maybe not gay at all. Seven months later, we finally have the answer.
Last week, we unveiled one of several duels readers could see in Marvel's upcoming Avengers Vs. X-Men storyline. Today, here's an exclusive sneak peek at another one of the battles scheduled on the fight card. In April's Uncanny X-Men #11, a Cyttorak-fueled Colossus will go toe-to-toe with the burning mad Red Hulk!…
Halloween just finished up, but Batman's already getting ready for X-Mas. Also, Uncanny X-Men starts at #1 and Hellboy takes up Mexican wrestling. It's Comics We Crave, liking the feel of the bass in your face in the crowd. First Issues
On the eve of the New York Comic Con, io9 caught up with Generation Hope author/newly minted Uncanny X-Men writer Kieron Gillen. Gillen filled us in on all things mutant and why Sabretooth is a beaujolais man.
Welcome to the first installment of io9's weekend comic book review column Needs More Dazzler, a column founded on the ethos that most comics would be improved by a dose of the most divinely flamboyant X-lady, Dazzler.
With new releases this week including alternate-universe Star Treks, the end of Superman's career and Obama fighting zombies and aliens, it's a packed week. But, really? Our attention is focused on the debut of the oversized weekly anthology Wednesday Comics.
What's that, you're saying? You're expecting this week's load at the comic store to be light because everyone's going to be at San Diego talking about comics instead of publishing them? It's an understandable assumption to make, but also one that'd do its best to fulfill that whole "making an ass out've u and me"…
One of the things that made Chris Claremont's run on the X-Men such a groundbreaking success was his adamant refusal to let any female character play the stereotypical sexpot role no matter what. As Terry Dodson's variant cover to this month's 500th issue of Uncanny X-Men shows however, things can change.