×

Warning

JUser: :_load: Unable to load user with ID: 30709

At San Diego Comic-Con 2014, screenwriter Heath Corson talks with Fanboy Comics' Bryant Dillon about his work on Batman: Assault on Arkham, what makes this film different than the ones previously released by DC Animated, and more.

At San Diego Comic-Con 2014, animation legend Bill Plympton talks with Fanboy Comics' Barbra Dillon about his work on his new film, Cheatin', his experiences with crowdfunding, and more.

At San Diego Comic-Con 2014, Jane Espenson, one of the creators of Husbands, talks with Fanboy Comics' Bryant Dillon about what's next for the groundbreaking series and more.

At San Diego Comic-Con 2014, voice actor Kevin Conroy talks with Fanboy Comics' Bryant Dillon about how Batman operates as the villain in DC Animated's Batman: Assault on Arkham.

At San Diego Comic-Con 2014, creator Stan Sakai talks with Fanboy Comics' Sam Rhodes about his work on Usagi Yojimbo, what it was like to switch things up with 47 Ronin, and more.

At San Diego Comic-Con 2014, artist Georges Jeanty talks with Fanboy Comics' Bryant Dillon about the final issue of Serenity: Leaves on the Wind, his upcoming work at DC Comics, and more.

“Major, I don’t have to tell you. I’ve heard your opinion of this government. Government! They can’t even agree it is a government, so they call it provisional. It’s just another word for powerless.”
     -- Minister Jaro Essa


I separate genres into two distinct categories. The first are those intended to evoke mood: drama; horror; comedy; and so on.  The second are those more predicated on trappings: science fiction; fantasy; noir; and the list really goes on and on. While it would be easy to dismiss certain genres as amounting only to their window dressing (Westerns, in particular, seem to fall victim to this.), there is always something deeper that turns even the most specific genre into a richer experience. It’s tempting to turn this entire review into a discussion on genre, but the single point I want to bring up is how freeing it is to work in one of the “trapping genres.” Take fantasy, for example. As long as you have swords, and possibly magic and dragons, you can tell any sort of story you want. A tragic love affair between a knight and an elven princess? That’s a romance. Some suburban twits stumbling into a subterranean tomb filled with undead monsters? That’s horror. A bitter, drunken speech at a birthday party? Comedy. And, all three happen in The Fellowship of the Ring.

At San Diego Comic-Con 2014, Dark Horse Comics Editor-in-Chief Scott Allie talks with Fanboy Comics' Bryant Dillon about the company's most important Comic-Con announcements, its role in supporting diversity in comics, and more.

At San Diego Comic-Con 2014, writer Siike Donnelly and artist Eric Ninaltowski talk with Fanboy Comics' Barbra Dillon about the epic story behind their new comic, Monomyth, what to expect from the upcoming second issue, and more.

At San Diego Comic-Con 2014, director Des Doyle of Showrunners: A Documentary Film talks with Fanboy Comics' Barbra Dillon about the focus of the film, the impressive list of creators interviewed, and more.

Page 156 of 214
Go to top