If there’s any one constant in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (other than the, literally, dozens of constants within the several-year narrative), it’s that we’re guaranteed to get a Stan Lee cameo. However, as one webcomic-turned-comic book points out, those cameos have a dark side. One that will bring out the Stan Lee…
In Il Lupo, a blind girl who has no sense of fear gets lost in a deep, dark forest—the kind of place where one might expect to encounter a monster, which she does. But then things take a turn in this short horror comic drawn by Victoria Ying, and written by her brother Jonathan Ying. Read the whole thing here.
We’ve written about Chief O’Brien at Work, the webcomic about the true misery suffered by Miles O’Brien during his days on the Enterprise, before. But now you can support it on Kickstarter and allow him to move from digital to physical form, even if he still never gets to leave the transporter room.
We've all been a little overwhelmed by all the different terms applied to fashion. It's hard to keep up. And then there's the ghost fashion world, where there should be nothing but time to do that. However, it's harder to be avant garde within the stricture of the traditional ghost outfit than you'd think.
Over at The Nib, Zach Weinersmith has a hilarious webcomic about how scientists get government funding these days.
Yesterday, the nominations for the Eisner Awards, often considered the Oscars of Comics, came out, honoring five comics in the digital comics category. But there are dozens of amazing webcoimcs out there that the Eisners have completely ignored.
Minna Sundberg, creator of the marvelous and magical webcomic A Redtail's Dream is back with a new webcomic, and this time she's destroying the world. What begins as mysterious rash ends up radically altering Northern Europe as we know it—but what is lurking in the woods outside the human settlements?
The Bean is a lowly, abused dishwasher who spends his days slaving in an ogre's inn—at least until he's kidnapped and put in the path of a legendary sword. Now the Bean has a power that could let him save his home, or rule it through violence and fear.
The great minds over at Dorkly have put together this fantastic George R.R. Martin Christmas strip, and it is spot on. Behold the horror of Christmas!
The only words that illustrator Jed McGowan needs to tell the geological history of Hawaii are indications of time. Otherwise, he lets the dreamily colored artwork in his short webcomic tell us all about the past, present, and future of the islands.
The year is 1967, and Banning James, a young poet with the ability to psychically inflict his own experiences onto others, thinks he's on his way to Boston. But his plans change when he gets caught up in an anti-Vietnam War protest, one that ends with an act of destruction that never occurred in our timeline.
Anyone who thinks comics aren't for kids or for ladies hasn't read Dani Jones' webcomic My Sister, the Freak. It stars a pair of sisters who seem like they couldn't be more different from one another, but discover they're Earth's best hope against an alien invasion.
In 1958 Pineville, Kentucky, young Chopper Sweeney sees a ghost in his bedroom, kicking off a summer of supernatural investigations. But while Chopper and his friends root through haunted houses and chase down mysterious dogs, they're dealing with their own losses and pain.
Somewhere on a distant island sits a dungeon. Each day, adventurers tackle the dungeon's perilous floors, killing monsters and finding treasure. Frequently, they'll die, but they always come back to life, right at the dungeon's entrance. At night, they drink and they fight and they hookup. Is it an adventurer's dream?…
Things that have changed because of the Internet: newspapers, magazines, porn, dating, shopping, television, movies, video games, lunch, cooking, cats, weather, pictures. Ah, you get the point. The internet has changed pretty much everything. And sometimes it creates stuff too. Like the rise of web comics.
Last week, I explored two early plague-themed stories of the apocalypse in webcomic form. This week, we're once again going back in time to look at the very earliest tales of the end of the world, this time delving into tales in which the Earth reaches its expiration date. In this short comic, I trace these modern…
What James Stokoe's Wonton Soup is to culinary science fiction, Eric Colossal's webcomic Rutabaga is to high fantasy foodstuff. This webcomic is the tale of a wandering adventurer who is driven not by heroism, revenge, fame, or money, but by a desire to experience all of the mouthwatering delights his magical realm…
Tuesday was Ada Lovelace Day, a day when we celebrate women in science and remember the contributions of Augusta Ada Byron, later the Countess of Lovelace, who wrote devised an algorithm for Charles Babbage's analytical engine. Cartoonist Sydney Padua celebrates Lovelace in her webcomic 2D Goggles, or The Thrilling…
Katie Cook is a professional cartoonist with a strong sense of cuteness. When she's not making Fraggle Rock comics or drawing the Avengers as cats, she's working on her own webcomic, Gronk, about a sweet little monster and the geeky composer whose life she turns upside down.
Now that the U.S. Attorney General's announced that the oil spill has made almost a third of the Gulf of Mexico off-limits, people are taking their anger to the internet. Here's a collection of pissed-off, BP-inspired cartoons, videos and illustrations