Image Comics publishes some very interesting and weird titles, a pattern that has been a great trend for the company overall. With their dedication to allowing creators to really make the things they want to make, some incredible titles are released. One of those interesting and very weird titles is the new and best-named comic book series, Murder Falcon, which mixes action, humor, and a whole lot of metal.

Characters in The Weatherman do things that your ten-year-old self thought would be badass, and they somehow survive. Pulling off feats of unnatural, physical prowess, these non-superheroes are fearless and inspire awe and a sense of extreme danger in the reader.

The third iteration of Joe Golem: Occult Detective takes on the name of its location: The Drowning City, because it’s a place that we should know. Lower Manhattan has been changed drastically; water has flooded every street, and we have no idea what could come from around the next corner. One recognizable element Joe Golem does keep is the hard-boiled film noir element that is so often tied to New York City. Like much of the rest of the Mignolaverse, dark arts are being practiced in all of the shadows. In this instance, the shadows are underwater, a submarine to be specific.

Before I begin my review, I feel the need to lay out some ground rules as the use of pronouns in Doctor Who have become much more complex.  For the sake of simplicity, I plan on using the current Doctor’s gender when referring to the character in general, but when discussing a specific iteration of the Doctor, I will use that regeneration’s gender.

Even though the Quantum Age happens in the future of the Black Hammer universe, it wavers back and forth between being written like a Golden Age science fiction tale and something that might be written now. It begins with a character named Archive talking to a disembodied voice only called Mother. Archive is part of a collective race, like the Borg minus the conquering other species aspect. Archive wants to go into the world to see what it’s like to be human and to come back and report the data he finds. He’s thrilled about this, and shortly after entering school, he becomes a member of the Quantum League, with races and species all around the galaxy, fighting for justice and protecting the innocent, but as with every story in the Black Hammer universe, nothing is ever that simple.

On the very last page of issue #4 of She Could Fly, I read the word “End” and almost lost my mind. I frantically scrolled back through the issue, looking for clues that would make sense as to how this could possibly be the end of the story. There were too many unanswered questions that would weigh on me. I found my answer in creator Christopher Cantwell’s afterword…more issues in the Spring, he wrote. I calmed myself.

All hail the con men and women that make the plot to Dragon Age: Deception both comedic and compelling.

The following is an interview with Scott Larson, writer, letterer, and illustrator of his own comic book series, Visitations. This interview takes place at Baltimore Comic-Con 2018, where Senior Contributor S.T. Lakata sits down with Scott to discuss the convention and his comic.

The following is an interview with Stella Bowman, creator of Batgirl to Oracle: The Barbara Gordon Podcast. This interview takes place at Baltimore Comic-Con 2018, where Senior Contributor S.T. Lakata sits down with Stella to discuss the convention and her podcast.

The following is an interview with Jana Wimer and Zombie Joe discussing the return of URBAN DEATH TOUR OF TERROR: Haunted Theatre Attraction to Zombie Joe's Underground Theatre Group in North Hollywood, CA. In this interview, Fanbase Press Editor-in-Chief Barbra Dillon chats with Wimer and Zombie Joe about the genesis behind the attraction, what sets the project apart from other haunted events, what attendees can anticipate from the show, and more!

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