It comes as no surprise that DC Comics is re-launching a monthly series for Deathstroke. The character is more popular now than ever after being heavily featured on “Arrow,” “Son of Batman,” and different video games. Issue 1 is a great start to another chapter in the life of the mercenary-for-hire.
In 1978, there were two things on the minds of boys ages 5 to 16. OK, maybe three. They were KISS, "Star Wars," and girls. You pick the order they were in for you personally. I was 6, so girls really hadn't figured into the equation yet.
With 2014 being Batman’s 75th anniversary, DC Comics is flooding every month with new titles for fans to scoop up. Arkham Manor is one of those books looking to give Dark Knight enthusiasts as much of a good thing as they can stomach plus a few more bites. Issue 1 kicks off an interesting storyline which engages readers from the get-go.
1983’s sci-fi fantasy adventure “Krull” gets its Blu-ray debut thanks to Mill Creek Entertainment. A failure at the box office when it originally came out, the cult classic blends together the best elements of “Star Wars,” “Excalibur,” and “The Lord of the Rings.” The end result is an occasionally slow-paced swashbuckling sword-and-sorcery tale guaranteed to thrill those waiting for it to get a high-definition release.
Following up on last year’s impressive release, Scream Factory unleashes another seven tales of classic terror with “The Vincent Price Collection II.” Treasures found on this volume include “The Raven,” “The Comedy of Terrors,” “The Tomb of Ligeia,” “The Last Man On Earth,” “Dr. Phibes Rises Again!,” “The Return of the Fly,” and “House on Haunted Hill.” None of these films have ever been given a Blu-ray upgrade until now.
Dallas Comic Con's Fan Days 2014 wasn’t as hectic an event as May’s monstrous blow-out, but it still provided plenty of fun for attendees. Held back at the familiar Irving Convention Center, it was better organized than in the past and only had some minor issues.
I’m not a fan of “found footage” movies at all. First, they give me motion sickness to the point of projectile vomiting. Secondly, it seems like a gimmick filmmakers use as a way to make a cheap movie they can market to millions and profit off. Every once in a while, one comes along and makes me second-guess my attitude towards the horror sub-genre. However, it’s always at home on a much smaller screen than the one found at your local multiplex.