What is in a name? Semi-serious reflections on Jonathan Hickman's House of X/Power of X and the risks of over-interpretation.
The relationship between ordinary men and beings with superpowers has been one of the crucial themes of the superhero genre since its inception. Furthermore, we argue that this theme has been the main spur to the development of the forms of expression of the genre...
Valiant Entertainment relaunches Q&W with writer Daniel Kibblesmith and artist Kano: a whirlwind of grotesque adventures, family mysteries and awkward situations.
There is a world that is invisible to ordinary eyes: Anna is going to explore it searching for her best friend Sylvia.
The importance of JAson Aaron's Marvel Legacy for the superhero universe and its future stories.
Adam McGovern explores in this essay the divine presence and religious work of Will Eisner, which occurred since the days of The Spirit
Superman was born with absolute power, Batman had to build his power over the largest human weapon: his intelligence.
Adam McGovern offers us an analysis of a recent reinterpretation of the Superman icon by the cartoonist Tom Scioli.
Adam McGovern gives us an essay on the Superman’s spiritual archetype and its many variants in seventy-five years of life.
One way of attempting to guarantee consensus is for the hero to fight someone acknowledged as an enemy by the vast majority of the population.
Truth, justice and the American way: words we have come to understand as Superman's motivation. What do these words actually mean, though?
Gian Piero Travini simply explanes why Neal Adams's art is the ABC for the modern superhero way of drawing.
A short description on Neal Adams career from the beginning to the great success of seventies to the comeback with Batman: Odyssey and The First X-Men.
Adam McGovern tells us his first approach to Carmine Di Giandomenico art and how it is appreciated and well known through his Marvel works.
Interview with Erik Larsen about book "Fantastic Four: World's Greatest Comics Magazine".
Surely my all-time favorite Fantastic Four moment is in the 1966 Annual #4, when Reed is reminiscing to Ben about glimpsing the original, android Human Torch during World War II, and remarks, “He was amazing! There seemed to be nothing he couldn’t do with that...