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American Gods: Shadows #4 by Glenn Fabry

Variant cover by David Mack

American Gods: Shadows #4

Neil Gaiman (W), P. Craig Russell (W/A), Scott Hampton (A), Colleen Doran (A), Glenn Fabry (Cover), and David Mack (Variant cover)
Neil Gaiman!
On sale June 14 • FC, 32 pages • $3.99 • Ongoing
During an overnight stay at their home, Shadow awakens to a visit from the third of the Zorya sisters: Zorya Polunochnaya. The Midnight Sister’s advice is ethereal and strange, yet vital … and Shadow can’t seem to separate reality from the dream world.
The Hugo, Bram Stoker, Locus, World Fantasy, and Nebula Award—winning novel and upcoming Starz television series by Neil Gaiman adapted as a comic series for the first time!
A Starz TV show!
“Russell’s lyrical layouts bring Gaiman’s visual, vivid prose to life like no other artist.”—Comic Book Resources

Well, I love Iain. He’s one of my best friends in real life, so any time we get a chance to work together is great, because both of us have an understanding – you know, this is not talking about character-wise, but personal actor-wise. I think both of us have a similar process and are there to work. I’m a huge fan of his work, anyway. It’s a really good thing where it feels like you’re in the ring with someone who can really throw the punch back. It’s pretty fantastic. I love working with him. We dance well together.
—  Brett Dalton on working with Iain De Caestecker in de mid season finale [x]

Joker Vs. Joker (Vs. Joker Vs. Joker): There Are Four Sides to This Story

With “Suicide Squad” around the corner and Jared Leto’s Joker making quite the stir (have you seen those teeth?), we thought it was about time to find out once and for all: Who is of the best Joker of all time? So, we went straight to the source–uh, sources–to find out, gathering a panel of four Jokers and grilling them on the hot button issues, moderated by the only man who can keep them under control (kind of): Batman.

Drawing together Jokers from across time and space, we were able to wrangle Jack Nicholson's Jokers, Heath Ledger’s Joker, Mark Hamill’s Joker and, of course, Jared Leto’s tattoo-laden Joker. Before the greatest Joker of all time is determined, Batman will need to collect the evidence (he is the world’s greatest detective, after all), like which Joker is the best at preparing his diabolical schemes, and which one just most looks the part.

Considering this is a room full of the sinister clowns, the proceedings don’t exactly go as planned. But we do get a glimpse into the future, with a prognostication of Joker casting yet-to-come!

Make your own decision about Leto’s Joker on August 5, 2016 when “Suicide Squad” debuts in theaters.

sumeriasmith replied to your post:NO, but seriously, I sent an ask to Tom Brevoort…

So, this is a few months behind, while I work on reformatting how it displays to better accommodate duplicate volumes, but if it is of interest: this is my complete chart of all marvel books, aranged in relative chronology to each other.…

Holy shit. This is gorgeous. How did you not go actual facts insane? 

I seriously want to say more about this but I can’t, I’m that close to speechless. 

Here comes trouble! Alex Schubert's Blobby Boys 2 this Spring.

“There’s an almost Axe Cop-like, written-by-a-child feel to the story, only with some adult cynicism mixed in. Schubert’s bold, machine-precise image-making, in which every character and object looks like something that could be a logo for something, is hard to describe, but easy to appreciate.” — J. Caleb Mozzocco, Comic Book Resources

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