The following is an interview with comic book writer/illustrator Geo Brawn IV.  In this interview, Fanbase Press Editor-in-Chief Barbra Dillon chats with Brawn about the inspiration behind his work, how he balances the writing and illustrative duties, what he hopes that readers will take away from his work, and more!

Podcasts, Dungeons & Dragons ,and comics are three of my favorite things in the world. With the release of the first The Adventure Zone graphic novel, all three of those things were rolled into one ridiculous and hilarious tome, filled with some good, good content.

I was watching the documentary, Tiny Shoulders: Rethinking Barbie, on HULU about the history of the Barbie doll and her place in society, and it occurred to me that she and Wonder Woman had more than a few things in common.  They’re both one of the most globally recognizable female characters. They were both created as positive role models for young girls. And, they both create a lot of divisiveness and controversy when arguing whether they are actually serving as good or bad influences.

The 10th anniversary for the Star Wars: The Clone Wars (2008) animated film is here, and it’s quite easy to wrap up my experience of watching it recently for the first time.

The following is an interview with author Caroline Thibeaux regarding the upcoming release of her novel, The Dragonglass Bowl: The Dreamwalker's Path, through Rare Bird Books. In this interview, Fanbase Press Editor-in-Chief Barbra Dillon chats with Thibeaux about the inspiration behind the story, her creative process, what she hopes that readers will take away from her work, and more!

While Hollywood only just released its LEGO Batman movie in 2017, DC made a direct-to-DVD LEGO Batman movie in 2013 and has been releasing LEGO Justice League films ever since. And while Hollywood’s live-action blockbuster Aquaman movie doesn’t come out until late December, DC has a LEGO Aquaman movie for you right now. Though I haven’t seen the live-action movie yet, I think I can guarantee that you will laugh much harder at this one than at the one with Jason Momoa.

Christopher Sebela has modernized the “on the lam” genre with Crowded, the latest book by Image Comics. In a world where technology has completely blanketed the socio-economic landscape, a young girl is being pursued by a willing mob of heavily armed regular folk who are all crowdfunded to kill her. The book is hot, heavy, and full of bloodshed. The characters are brutal and sassy. Crowded makes no apologies for its devout roughness and is better for it.

As goofy, fantastical, hyper-realistic, and chaotic as The Weatherman is, Jody LeHeup and Nathan Fox ground the characters in real, heightened emotions. When a gun is put to one of the character’s heads, they don’t grit their teeth. They experience true, genuine fear. They have no idea how that moment will end for them. This isn’t a story about heroes or villains, this is a story about people caught up in events that push them to their limits. In this case, the event is trying to track down who blew up Earth, so that it doesn’t happen to another populated planet. There are layers and levels to that, but this is terrorism on a planetary scale. It’s enough to push even the most trained warrior to their limits.

It looks like the “Mothering Invention” arc is coming to a close, and with it comes revelations, drama, and the promise of more of both. This series is hitting the home stretch, and the plans of the gods to stop the Great Darkness, themselves, and each other are hitting the final stages. Woden, Minerva, and the Norns are working to find the others while Persephone continues to implode for various reasons, leading to some pretty interesting consequences.

Both Dark Horse Comics and Brian Wood have proved themselves worthy caretakers of the Alien franchise, so one can imagine that more than a few fans welcomed the news that Wood was moving on to another beloved geek franchise with Terminator: Sector War. Set in 1984 and running parallel to the original iconic film in the series, Sector War trades the highways and back alleys of Los Angeles for the mean, gritty, and claustrophobic streets of New York City, and almost, at times, seems like an attempt to analyze Sarah Connor’s plight throughout James Cameron’s 1984 film and then craft an even more difficult scenario for our protagonist to endure and, hopefully, overcome.

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