We've all seen the predictions — both fictional and pseudoarcheological — that the world will end in 2012. But while some of science fiction's predictions for the year 2012 are apocalyptic, some are merely disastrous — and a few are downright upbeat. Let's see what triumphs and tribulations science fiction says we can…
While promoting his new book at Meltdown Comics in Los Angeles, Grant Morrison was coaxed into performing a song the deceased John Lennon had bequeathed to him during a magical ritual. Fortunately, My Chemical Romance singer (and Umbrella Academy scribe) Gerard Way was on hand to lend a guitar.
Science fiction and fantasy are all about discovering the new and the strange — but if you travel far enough and boldly enough, eventually you'll get a certain sense of... deja vu. But that can be a good thing.
Sure, the new documentary Grant Morrison: Talking With Gods has scenes detailing the comic author's experiences with spellcasting, psychedelics, and alien abduction. But essentially it's about a quite ordinary fellow who wanted to make comics...and succeeded like a madman.
Here's my terrible, heretical admission about the last season of Lost: I enjoy the flash-sideways. No, wait, that's not it. What I meant to say was: I don't care if they answer all of the questions about mythology or not.
2010 sees the 75th anniversary of DC Comics, which launched in February 1935 with the first issue of New Fun. Since then, it's gone on to publish some of the greatest comics ever. Here're seventy-five you really should've read already.
By now, you've probably seen Watchmen and come to your own conclusions. If you came away wondering what comics you should be reading next, we're here to help with more than just the usual suspects.
Writing the ultimate supernatural SF comic The Invisibles may have almost killed Grant Morrison, but that didn't dissuade him from attempting to adapt it into a television show for the BBC. While the show itself never made it to air for multiple reasons, that doesn't mean that you can't read the completed scripts and…
The most shocking revelation from Grant Morrison's panel at New York Comic-Con: comics' most trippy writer was a straight-edger until he turned 30. After that, of course, the floodgates were opened and it was drugs, drugs, drugs, as he explains in this clip, courtesy of Zach from ComicRelated.com. Besides explaining…