Hey Kids! More Comics Links!
MTV News talked to Todd McFarlane about the new Spawn movie he’s financing himself. (Wait…isn’t he also claiming he’s bankrupt? Now I’m confused.)
The LA Times has noticed that the dying-by-degrees traditional comic-book market isn’t looking quite as sickly as it had been recently.
The inferior4+1 reports on a DC Comics press release which says that Walter Simonson will be writing a new comics series based on the popular MMORPG World of Warcraft.
PopMatters has an interesting (by which I mean silly) theory that Generation X loves Transformers because it symbolizes their wish to “transform” into adults. (That would be more interesting if they meant the old Marvel series Generation X, but they’re talking about the Americans born in the late ’60 and early ’70s.)
The San Diego Union-Tribune has an article on comics today to get ready for some kind of event happening in their fair city later this week.
Fantasybookspot reviews GI Joe: America’s Elite #25.
Monster & Critics reviews Amazing Spider-Man #542.
Publishers Weekly has a handy chart comparing and contrasting four recent superhero-themed novels.
Graeme McMillan of The Savage Critics reviews The Programme #1.
The LA Times reviews Joe Matt’s Spent and Postcards: True Stories That Never Happened edited by Jason Rodriguez.
Blogcritics reviews a new graphic novel called Monster Attack Network.
I reviewed The Best of Ray Bradbury: The Graphic Novel on my personal blog.
Comics Reporter reviews Sardine in Outer Space, Vol. 4.
Sequart reviews Joe Matt’s Spent.
Panels and Pixels reviews Jack Kirby’s Fourth World Omnibus, Vol. 1.
The X-Axis reviews the first issue of The Programme.
Sporadic Sequential reviews the second collection of the new Blue Beetle series, Road Trip.
Nijomu Blog reviews Osamu Tezuka’s Ode to Kirihito.
Read About Comics reviews the first volume of Mark (Akiko) Crilley’s new series, Miki Falls.
Jeff Lester of The Savage Critics reviews the sixth volume of The Floating Classroom.
[some links via Journalista!]