An announcement about new publications from Ediciones El transbordador, Apache Libros takes over publication of the winners of the UPC Awards, and more!
Flash Gordon Sundays: Dan Barry Vol 1 – The Death Planet, 1967 – 1971 is one of those books that should be in every collector’s library.
Video and images from day 3 of Worldcon 75
Video and images from day 4 of Worldcon 75
Videos & pics from Worldcon 75! (Tanya confesses to being a bit overwhelmed)
An account of research into Visual Poetry in Spanish countries.
A preview of the art by Jonathan Burton
“Rockets. Robots. Death Rays. Mad Science. The future that never was is back,” in the debut novel Slaves of the Switchboard of Doom by retro-futurist illustrator Bradley W. Schenck
DC: The New Frontier by Darwyn Cooke has a powerful message that should be experienced by those interested in both history and the DC universe.
As he has done for the past several years, Steve looks back (without anger) at the previous year’s columns, and hopes you found reading them worthwhile. And now: To Infinity—And Beyond! as someone once said!
For the last of his NaNoWriMo “redux“ columns, Steve finishes his look at Ace Doubles cover illustrators. Nostalgia, indeed! Good old stuff from the Good Old Days!
Continuing his retro-look at some older columns, Steve talks about Ace Doubles and their cover art. We’re talking about The Good Old Stuff, in both writing and SF illustration. Get Some Now!
Casefile: ARKHAM – Nightmare on the Canvas is the dark, mesmerizing graphic novel stables of 01 Publishing that fandom has needed for long time.
a character who helps people after their death to transcend the human body and migrate their souls
Draw Blood – A Horror Anthology is the graphic novel’s answer to flash fiction, a unique collection of six very short comic book storylines, all packed in one chilling issue.
An artist describes the space required for her various media projects.
A Book Review and a Magazine Review and a TV Review and an Exhibition Notice! Whoa! Lots going on in this week’s column by Steve! (And what’s with all the caps?)
Designer M. D. Jackson defends the visual style of the Netflix series Stranger Things, saying that its retro 80s look is a deliberate homage.
A bit of history and an interesting take on the development of the genre.
M. D. Jackson’s final installment on the history of visual effects in cinema takes us from the CGI revolution of Jurassic Park to the present.
In the third part of his history of computer generated imagery, M. D. Jackson takes us from The Last Starfighter to Terminator 2, with a side trip to the Italian renaissance.
Now that summer is winding down a bit, it’s time to start stocking up for winter reading – or – you’re TBR pile is just not tall enough!
The first use of a computer assisted visual element in a major motion picture happened in 1973 with the movie Westworld.
Can you hear me, Major Tom?
Wrapping up the series by talking about a final and really influential technological change, the digital revolution.
Shanghai goes steampunk
The fourth installment of MD Jackson’s comic art history.
Having a permanent space station in orbit is all well and fine, but how to get people and materials on and off it?
The flawed heroes and the shared universe weren’t the only revolutions that Stan Lee brought to the business
The Eternal Frankenstein is coming