Patrick Hines' graphic novel "Camp Redblood and The Essential Revenge" goes to show that given enough time, you can do pretty much anything with the most rudimentary of tools. Short of cracking open a hex editor and inputting the RGB values yourself, Microsoft's Paint is as basic as it gets to creating art. Somehow, Hines managed to craft an exquisite series of cartoons and publish them via ebook using the lowliest of image editors.
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Despite being pirated to the dickens, Aussie Kiah Rouche-Turner's Wyrmwood appears to be back for seconds, with a new trailer declaring a TV series based on the Raimi-esque zombie film is on its way.
I know they say you can deep fry anything, but it's not an expression I took literally. Then I find out you can deep fry booze and well, there's little room for milder interpretations. Collingwood's Bendigo Hotel appears willing to stick all sorts of spirits into the deep fryer, with its latest concoction involving tequila.
Look, guys. I haven't seen a minute of Fear the Walking Dead. I'm the guy who watches the regular Walking Dead, which maxes out my zombie entertainment needs even if I weren't worried I might confuse what happened on which show. So I have no idea if this little preview is good, bad, exciting, extra-violent, shocking, etc. I just know it's new. (Well, I'm pretty sure.)
Arnold Schwarzenegger has just announced he'll be starring in the next Terminator movie, which is not at all a big deal. It's definitely less exciting than the news from January that James Cameron would be regaining rights to the franchise he created, and was working on a new, possibly good Terminator film. But Cameron and Arnold, back together on Terminator? Yes, please.
We hear stories about actors being cast as superheroes who have never picked up a comic book all the time, but Hugh Jackman took this a step further when he showed up for his Wolverine audition back in the late '90s for the first X-Men movie. He didn't even know wolverines existed — and he found out in the most delightfully awkward way.
Given these tumultuous times, there's a real comfort in knowing that WB/DC somehow managed to get a live-action Wonder Woman movie right while hilariously flubbing Batman and Superman. We should all be immensely looking forward to the film, which is why I very recommend you don't watch these new, completely amazing clips.
As George RR Martin and HBO try to figure out which (and how many!) of the five Game of Thrones spin-offs they're working on a small group of indie filmmaker in Belfast have taken it upon themselves to make their own prequel, titled "The Wild Wolf", a short depicting Ned's doomed brother Brandon Stark and Catelyn Tully's betrothal, and Petyr "Littlefinger" Baelish's fateful decision.
King Arthur: Legend of the Sword star Charlie Hunnam wants a second chance to be on Game of Thrones, after he said he turned down his last offer to guest on the show. I'm hoping GoT reconsiders because all I want is to see King Arthur show up in Westeros for no damn reason, even if it doesn't make sense in any world.
If there's one complaint about the later Halloween movies (though, realistically, there are several), it's how damn indestructible Michael Myers became. The masked killer escaped death so many times, he basically turned into a god. Well, writer Danny McBride has promised this won't be the case in his planned Halloween reboot.
No time (or inclination) to go and watch Ridley Scott's latest stab at messing about with the Alien franchise? Don't worry, talented artist Serene Teh has you covered with this amazing flipbook animation.
Mjolnir, Thor's magical hammer forged by dwarven blacksmiths out of the enchanted metal uru, has a history of being picky about who can pick it up. If the hammer thinks a person is worthy of its power, hefting it's no big deal. So how the hell the Hydra fascist formerly known as Captain America, waving it around?
"Maybe you think comics are pictures of people walking and talking and beating each other up. Well, comics are art, which means... new ideas, new innovations." A rarely seen 1978 documentary about the comics business has shown up online for the very first time, and it's must-watch material for folks who want to see some of comics' most important talents in their prime.