1. 01:48 20th Jul 2014

    Notes: 8

    Reblogged from whiskeyandfailure

    whiskeyandfailure:

    Spent time with Joe and Maris and saw a really nice sunset from a nature preserve. Good afternoon and evening.

     
  2. 11:42 17th Jul 2014

    Notes: 100

    Reblogged from 2299comic

    image: Download

    2299comic:

THE FUTURE IS NOW. 11 stories. 82 pages. $2.
Available now on Gumroad.

It’s here.

I wrote a story for this and Jordan Witt drew it and that’s a reason to buy the book right there.

    2299comic:

    THE FUTURE IS NOW. 11 stories. 82 pages. $2.

    Available now on Gumroad.

    It’s here.

    I wrote a story for this and Jordan Witt drew it and that’s a reason to buy the book right there.

     
  3. 18:26 16th Jul 2014

    Notes: 57

    Reblogged from 2299comic

    2299comic:

    THE FUTURE IS COMING TOMORROW.

     
  4. 16:49 11th Jul 2014

    Notes: 18

    Reblogged from 2299comic

    image: Download

    2299comic:

The future is coming.

Hmm.

    2299comic:

    The future is coming.

    Hmm.

     
  5. 15:43 10th Jul 2014

    Notes: 10

    Reblogged from alexandria-noel

    image: Download

    alexandria-noel:

Get 20% off your entire order with the promo code MIDSUMMER
Celebrating summer from now until July 17th.
https://alexandrianoel.bigcartel.com/

My coworker Lexy makes cool shit so go look at her cool shit and buy some.

    alexandria-noel:

    Get 20% off your entire order with the promo code MIDSUMMER

    Celebrating summer from now until July 17th.

    https://alexandrianoel.bigcartel.com/

    My coworker Lexy makes cool shit so go look at her cool shit and buy some.

     
  6. 19:14 4th Jul 2014

    Notes: 37

    Reblogged from thisistheverge

    One of every four dollars Americans spend on coffee to be brewed at home is now spent on pods, and Keurig, which pioneered the process in the US, dominates the market. But Keurig’s hold on the industry is not as secure as it once was.
    — Inside Keurig’s plan to stop you from buying knockoff K-Cups (via thisistheverge)

    I really really really hate what Keurig has done to coffee.

     
  7. 19:03

    Notes: 56

    Reblogged from comicsalliance

    image: Download

    I found this and Dylan Todd restored this. We are glad to have helped with such important pop culture archaeology.

    I found this and Dylan Todd restored this. We are glad to have helped with such important pop culture archaeology.

     
  8. 00:58

    Notes: 34

    Reblogged from comicsalliance

    image: Download

    comicsalliance:

REVIEW: THE COMIC BOOK ADAPTATION OF BATMAN ’89 IS AS GORGEOUS AS IT IS FLAWED
By Kevin Church
I love movies. I love comic books. I wrote about comic book adaptations of movies for this site a while back, but the Batman ’89 adaptation is worth looking at on its own, especially on its 25th anniversary. It’s an odd creature, to be sure — one of the very first adaptations of a movie based on a comic as far as I can recall with only Howard The Duck coming to mind as a predecessor. (Yes, that was terrible, just like its source, but it had Kyle Bakerart, which makes everything a bit easier to take.)

As part of the marketing blitz for the movie, the comic version of Batman naturally sold batloads [Editor’s note: we apologize for nothing] and is a fixture of many a 30-something’s comics collection. In an effort to extort as much as they could from the fanbase, DC Comics made the book available in two formats: a newsstand-friendly comic that set readers back a mere $2.50 and a prestige format version) with a painted cover and spine) that retailed for $4.95. Personally, the cheaper version’s cover has always appealed to me more, but I’ll admit that Batman kicking a clown has a visceral appeal to me than Batman standing on a gargoyle, even if it’s nicely rendered. No matter what version you bought though, the interiors were the same, and they were among the best drawings of Jerry Ordway’s already distinguished career.

Unfortunately, even with scripter Denny O’Neil’s bonafides as one of the people behind the 1980s version of the caped crusader that inspired the film and Ordway’s extraordinary ability to render likenesses, the comic is inert and suffers from a complete inability to be compelling on its own. That’s something that can’t be said about Burton’s movie, as scattershot and disorderly as the final product is. Even if you’re not a fan of the movie (and I’m not), if it’s on a screen, you’re going to watch its weirdness unfold — you can’t say that about the comic version, no matter how pretty it is.
READ MORE

I wrote this.

    comicsalliance:

    REVIEW: THE COMIC BOOK ADAPTATION OF BATMAN ’89 IS AS GORGEOUS AS IT IS FLAWED

    By Kevin Church

    I love movies. I love comic books. I wrote about comic book adaptations of movies for this site a while back, but the Batman ’89 adaptation is worth looking at on its own, especially on its 25th anniversary. It’s an odd creature, to be sure — one of the very first adaptations of a movie based on a comic as far as I can recall with only Howard The Duck coming to mind as a predecessor. (Yes, that was terrible, just like its source, but it had Kyle Bakerart, which makes everything a bit easier to take.)

    As part of the marketing blitz for the movie, the comic version of Batman naturally sold batloads [Editor’s note: we apologize for nothing] and is a fixture of many a 30-something’s comics collection. In an effort to extort as much as they could from the fanbase, DC Comics made the book available in two formats: a newsstand-friendly comic that set readers back a mere $2.50 and a prestige format version) with a painted cover and spine) that retailed for $4.95. Personally, the cheaper version’s cover has always appealed to me more, but I’ll admit that Batman kicking a clown has a visceral appeal to me than Batman standing on a gargoyle, even if it’s nicely rendered. No matter what version you bought though, the interiors were the same, and they were among the best drawings of Jerry Ordway’s already distinguished career.

    Unfortunately, even with scripter Denny O’Neil’s bonafides as one of the people behind the 1980s version of the caped crusader that inspired the film and Ordway’s extraordinary ability to render likenesses, the comic is inert and suffers from a complete inability to be compelling on its own. That’s something that can’t be said about Burton’s movie, as scattershot and disorderly as the final product is. Even if you’re not a fan of the movie (and I’m not), if it’s on a screen, you’re going to watch its weirdness unfold — you can’t say that about the comic version, no matter how pretty it is.

    READ MORE

    I wrote this.

     
  9. 20:39 1st Jul 2014

    Notes: 2036

    Reblogged from bigredrobot

    bigredrobot:

    iamdavidbrothers:

    prtejeda:

    princelesscomic:

    beakiddo:

    I attended Amazing Las Vegas Comic Con on Saturday.

    If you took pictures of me as Jubilee please tag beakiddo on tumblr or madamgarza on instagram.

    Thank you.

    This Jubilee is fabulous.

    specifically reblogging for iamdavidbrothers

    chea

    Oh! I saw her! She was flawless!

    Why didn’t you tell me about this, Dylan? Wow!

     
  10. 17:00 28th Jun 2014

    Notes: 5238

    Reblogged from bigredrobot

    bigredrobot:

    Animal Furnace.

    (Source: bodiebroadus)