10.03.2016

Where can i read marvel comic books online

A podcast network featuring uncensored pop culture criticism and comics creation conversation. After Nick tries to convince Ross to stream the ballet dramedy Bunheads on Amazon Prime, Justique talks to Ross about massive candy bars like the one pound Snickers “Slice N’ Share”. Then Nick returns to help Ross analyze the entries to our Everything Blows Iron Man Fanart Contest. BTW don’t forget… Kelly Thompson’s Kickstarter campaign for her new book, Storykiller, has launched. However, Nick is not indifferent to the depiction of District 11 in The Hunger Games, which inspires a passionate debate regarding Suzanne Collins’s use of African-American culture and history to establish thematic touchstones and metaphors in the book. The conversation shifts to Kelly’s upcoming Kickstarter campaign for her new novel, Storykiller. After the end theme, it’s time for comic news and we discover that we only wanna laugh at ridiculous action figure news. We name the prestigious winner of our Everything Blows Iron Man Fanfart Contest and talk about some other stuff. I haven’t listened to everything yet, but what I can tell you (based on Collider’s descriptions) is that Downey Jr.
There’s also more audio on in the blog post I didn’t link to, like Warren Beatty and Richard Donner. Some of you may remember the Marvel Action Hour from back in the 90s — a block of superhero cartoon programming featuring Iron Man and the Fantastic Four.
But here’s the catch — even though Netflix doesn’t label the shows correctly, this so-called “Iron Man animated series” is ACTUALLY the entire Marvel Action Hour! Why Netflix chose to just call it Iron Man and not the Marvel Action Hour is beyond me… but hey, the fact is that these episodes are there, so I recommend watching them while you can. Recently, I started watching the Iron Man half of the show on DVD, and man did I get some good laughs. Just a quick FYI — this post in no way affects the AudioShocker’s 2009 YOU DON’T SUCK Awards. We talk Boondocks, Megan Wants a Millionaire, Mike Myers and Dana Carvey, a 3D lovefest with Harry Potter and the Half Blood Prince and G-Force, District 9 is overrated, Christina Milian is in Bring It On: Fight to the Finish, even Jean-Claude Van Damme can’t save Cyborg, Gunslinger Girl and Funimation DVDs are weak, Fantasma is WEIRD, the tits of Anna Paquin and Katie Holmes, and a Spider-Man pedicab in NYC. Ross Campbell tells Nick Marino about printing problems with the Shadoweyes and what he’s doing to make the character’s colors look the same on the screen and in print.
Thanks to Mark Bright, Bob Layton, and Bob Sharen for giving us this awesome art from Armor Wars’ Iron Man #228.
While Culturology is on vacation, Pete podcasts… which brings us to PART 2 OF THE 3 PART PETE MARATHON!!! Nick is not feeling Fanboys, Neal is not feeling Transporter 3, Lil Flip raps about Kim Kardashian while Hurricane Chris raps about Halle Berry, Ballistic: Ecks vs.
The reason why I think this may have been a Marvel-style piece is because JRjr’s name is listed as the first credit in the book throughout the story arc. In the first Armor Wars, you’ll notice that the story arc is actually called “Stark Wars” in the original issues.
Sadly, none of the other attendees noticed the confluence of shirt and reading material that I had going on. This 1990 issue falls at the end of Bob Layton’s second lengthy run on the title (David Michelinie is, sadly, not involved with this one). As for story in this issue, Tony Stark ventures out to his nearly decimated orbiting space station to attempt a little bit of cleanup.
Of course, things don’t go to plan and Iron Man’s journey out to the fringes of Earth’s orbit make for a fascinating and introspective solo jaunt. Speaking of Kaminski, he too will revive the space station plot element at a later date, pitting Shellhead against the Technovore supervillain in Iron Man #294-295.
Point is, Iron Man #256 is sort of like the midway point in a trilogy of spread out tales, ranging from the fight with AIM in Iron Man #215 to this “clean up” in #256 to the eventual battle against Technovore in #294.
Sasha Grey in The Girlfriend Experience by Steven Soderbergh, Jean-Claude Van Damme in Timecop, the Mortal Kombat movie, 27 Dresses getting worn by Katherine Heigl, Coraline and Neil Gaiman, Hip Hop is Read and Colin Munroe, Terminator Salvation cannot be saved by Christian Bale, Len Kaminski and Iron Man #306 got ripped off by Google, Robot 13 by Thomas Hall and Daniel Bradford is pretty awesome, and, of course, mucho more. This image comes from the cover of Invincible Iron Man #11 by Salvador Larroca and Frank D’Armata. In the 20 plus years I’ve actively been reading comic books, I never remember hearing anyone recommend Len Kaminski‘s giant-sized run on Iron Man. So let me be the first person that I know of to go on record by saying that Len Kaminski’s run on Iron Man is THE SHIT. With Tom Morgan, Kaminski closed out his amazing run of Iron Man tales, attempting some rather ambitious storylines including an early adventure (literally) on the Internet and a “fantastic voyage” into Captain America’s bloodstream (via the science of Hank Pym, naturally).
Pregnancy is a tricky storyline to handle in superhero comics and has too often been used for cheap drama over the years and as a way to introduce unnecessary peril into superheroines’ lives. I have a soft spot for the original X-Men, and loved it when Brian Bendis brought the original five members back in the first run of All New X-Men.
Ben and Evan take another road trip to the movies, this time to see Captain America: Civil War, featuring the screen debut of Black Panther and Spider-Man and the biggest collection of Marvel heroes on the screen yet!
In Retro Movie Missions the Retronauts fire the Retro-rockets on their Retro-starship to take a look back at some retro-movies! Join Captain Ben, Sergeant Steve, and Ensign Evan as they explore the Disney sci-fi movie BLACK HOLE! With the new Star Wars teaser release, Ben, Steve, and Evan talk about their thoughts of the teaser and address some items from the mailbag! Ben and Evan are joined by three friends to take another trip to the theater…this time to see BATMAN v. From Star Wars to X-Files to Heroes, old heroes have been making a return…and they make their return, well, older!
In this episode we take a look at some of our favorite and not so favorite returns and what those returns bring with them! The government’s finally going to reveal what Fox Mulder has been waiting for all these years . The X-Files has returned, and Steve and Ben WERE pretty excited…and now they are ready to wade through the final three episodes! A monster of the week, a supernatural FBI tale, and a mythology episode again give a pretty good sampling of what the X-Files was all about, but how did it live up to the X-Files’ legacy? Join Captain Ben, Sergeant Steve, and Ensign Evan as they explore Jim Henson’s classic movie LABYRINTH!
A transmedia project about an secret group of multi-generational warriors in the never-ending battle against evil, League of the Gray is part Buffy the Vampire Slayer and part Golden Girls!
Ben talks with Sandy Brownlee, the mastermind behind this web series, about the project’s origins, its future, and how people can help this transmedia project come to fruition! The X-Files has returned, and Steve and Ben are pretty excited…although we have different reactions to SOME of these first three episodes of X-Files season 10. With a mythology episode, a mystery episode, and a humor episode, the first three episodes of this six episode series give a pretty good sampling of what the X-Files was all about, but how did it live up to the X-Files’ legacy? Also, Ben and Steve welcome Evan officially into the fold as the fourth “strange alien”! For a holiday treat, we read Charles Dickens’ precursor to A Christmas Carol, The Goblins Who Stole a Sexton, a chapter from The Pickwick Papers. This episode has conversation on the way, conversation in the theater before the movie started, some parking lot conversation after the movie, and commentary on the drive home! Ben is joined by four of his five kids to talk about their thoughts and reactions to the Star Wars prequel trilogy!
Ben and Steve are joined by Evan David to discuss some of their favorite “very special Christmas” episodes of TV shows, movies, and comics! Ben and Steve open up the listener feedback mailbag and discuss a few responses to our recent episodes. Ben and Steve take a look back at all 19 Jaws movies, from Jaws to Jaws 4: The Revenge, from Cyberjaws to Jaws in NY, from the prequels to the reboot to the return to the original continuity in this year’s Jaws 19! Joined by The Static Blade’s Evan David, Ben, Steve, and their guest talk about their top ten favorite animated series of all time.
The three sci-fi guys are together again, taking a look at the top ten biggest money making movies of all time. Ben and Steve talk about some of their favorite fictional sports, from futuristic racing to sci-fi fighting to fantastic competitions.
In a non-review, Ben recommends some movies that actually succeed at some of the things that 2015’s Fantastic Four was trying to be. So for this episode, we have some fun poking fun at Obi Wan Kenobi and his really poor decision making.
Some weeks ago, Simon Pegg made some controversial statements about geekdom and cinema and where it seemed to be heading. The topic is Tomorrowland, as Ben joins forces with special guest Even David from The Static Blade Podcast!


The trio is back together again, and it’s time to discuss Avengers: Age of Ultron, the first big movie of the summer movie season!
Ben and his four oldest children have just finished watching the original trilogy of Star Wars, and now they have gathered together to discuss them! They are 10 minikits per every stage of the main campaign, hidden in (almost) inaccessible places or related to specific tasks. To unlock free play mode, you must complete every mission in the main campaign - only then you will get access to extended character reel.
Finding every minikit in the game does not provide you any specific reward, but you will get one gold brick and one comic book after collecting all minikits on the stage.
We love cult films, comic books, graphic novels, webcomics, animation, weird TV shows, and fighting games. Every week we discuss comic books, webcomics, graphic novels, movies, TV, video games, fighting games, and more. Zac Fitzsimmons, who not only found a kickass way to incorporate Sleepwalker into his armor design but also happens to be the guy who suggested the Sleepwalker Fanart Contest in the first place!
Ross and Nick are giving away 40 issues starring the Armored Avenger… Iron Man #281-318 and annuals. Kelly offers a compelling defense of the depiction, Nick gets hyperbolic with his attack, and Ross agrees with everybody.
We discuss a conundrum she’s facing with her incentive levels — the book is going to be a hardcover that’ll require a pledge of around $35 bucks to get it.
Plus, we discuss Kelly’s recent review of Catwoman #26 and we analyze a few pages from the issue.
They’ve got an intense set of live audio, featuring speakers such as Mike Mignola, Robert Downey Jr., and the Captain America screenwriters. That means hokey live-action introductions by Stan Lee for each episode, not to mention the “We’ll Be Right Back” commercial intros and outros!!! As far as I know, this is the first time you’ve ever been able to watch the Marvel Action Hour in its entirety outside of broadcast syndication (or some sort of bootleg collection). I’m not sure which episode this is from, but I’m sure you can figure it out on your own pretty easily.
It’s bundled with Season 1 Episode 8 of Iron Man, “The Defection of Hawkeye,” on American Netflix Watch Instantly. But make sure to git yer asses back here next Monday for the start of the super-timely Darkstalkers Month! Nick asks Ross about the format for Shadoweyes, spinning into the differences between graphic novels and single issues.
But not because of Iron Man’s Silver Centurion armor – you can at least mimic the color scheme in Marvel Super Heroes on the PlayStation by holding the down button for five seconds while highlighting Iron Man, and then pressing a punch or kick button to select him as your fighter. However, Steve Rogers wasn’t the Captain for long, and the black and reds would soon belong to John Walker instead. I’m there every month when they post the best hi-res comic book solicitations on the Internet. In his absence, Justique and Nick are joined by a special guest, Pete (writer of Culturology and lover of Arnold Schwarzenegger). I’ve figured out your little secret: Iron Man 2 is going to be the cinematic debut of Armor Wars. Bob Wiack inked everything, and from what I can tell, he’s the best inker JRjr ever paired with. Off the top of my head, I can’t think of any other serialized superhero book where that’s been done… unless the penciler was also the co-plotter. Now I’m about 85% sure that Chris Eliopoulos did the final issue of Armor Wars II, but Heisler did the rest. My understanding is that it was later changed to “Armor Wars” in collected editions and other reprints.
There were young couples that looked like they should be going out to the clubs in the Strip, and there were older couples that looked like they should be attending a lecture at the Carnegie Museum.
Sitting down to sell prints and noticing a stack of old Iron Man comics at the table to my left. They were too busy clapping for Ron Frenz and Tom DeFalco… and, of course, ogling the cougars.
The guy has had many different qualities to his style over the years, and I think that Iron Man #256 catches him at one of his peaks. Max Cauwfield of Cauwfield Chemical has designed a way for Tony to fix up the damage that AIM did to the space station earlier in the series, and Tony jumps at the chance to get his station functioning again.
I truly enjoyed the storytelling here, almost as much as I enjoyed Len Kaminski’s run on the title. The Technovore is mad science gone wrong, as Cauwfield’s organization was performing dangerous experiments in Tony’s oribital station and things got a bit out of hand and then there was an accident and… well, let’s just say that Technovore is a classic Len Kaminski technology monster and leave it at that.
This excellent story is allow to gestate and build in the background of Tony Stark’s life over the course of no less than 80 issues. At approximately 2 AM EST on Friday, May 29, 2009, a savagely loud banging noise emanated from my ceiling as my upstairs neighbor decided to start rearranging furniture in the middle of the night. An atrocious noise began to filter down as my neighbor then decided to vacuum directly above my bed (and, in turn, my head) for a good 30 minutes.
I found myself busy responding to the AudioShocker Grammar Police on a throw-away post I wrote about zombies. I became perplexed while trying to figure out why Neal saw Sanchez, of “Dirty Sanchez” fame, as a “sweaty day laborer.” I mean, why couldn’t Sanchez be a wealthy Mexico City businessman or a student at a prestigious university who just happened to like both blow jobs AND anal sex? I became concerned that a lot of people I know like to make comments that perpetuate negative Hispanic stereotypes.
Morgan also drew a few fill-in issues during Kev Hopgood’s run, mixing well with Hopgood’s unique artistic imprint.
Before I proceed down this tangent of discussion, let me say that I have nothing against the comics produced during the 1990s. The announced titles largely feature established Marvel creators working on new and exciting character concepts. Strange has his very own solo movie out in 2017 and it looks like Marvel is positioning the character to take on a major role in its new Marvel universe. Many fans of Spider-Woman have expressed anxiety about the new series direction and doubt over whether a pregnancy story can be done right.
That’s all I need to say about this totally out of left field series starring a C-list member of the Inhuman Royal Family.
While the Bendis run petered out after Cyclops went to space and team got stuck in crossover hell, Sam Humphries is bringing (most) of the gang back for a fun road trip across America. Greg Pak had a masterful run on both the Incredible Hulk and its spinoff title Incredible Hercules and I’m confident his new Hulk will be just as fun and exciting. I'm not saying there isn't room for serious stories as well, but I think it will work best as more of a lighthearted romp. Every other post attempt fails, and half the time the stupid ads display OVER the comments making them unreadable. Looking at the relationship between God and man through the lens of science fiction and fantasy .
Steve, and Evan talk about the career of animator Don Bluth, looking back on their favorite memories from Bluth’s body of work, and on some of their least favorite work from him, from his work at Disney to his arcade video games to Fievel and The Land Before Time to Titan AE!
And don’t forget to check out The Crossover Network for more holiday podcast episodes!
Night’s latest film, which seems to be not just a return to form but a return to passion. He backed off a little bit, and his intent was not to be as controversial as it was made out to be, but it also did provide some fodder for some good conversation. And in this episode, Ben is joined by the surprise first guest of the summer! After guest hosting on the Geekually Yoked podcast to talk about the movie Spirited Away, Ben mentioned to Rachel that he was planning to do an episode about mad Max: Fury Road and a second impromptu podcast discussion was engaged!
Over time, the AudioShocker has grown from a single weekly podcast into a full-fledged podcast network with tons of regular contributors and a wide range of content.
Enter the contest by designing your own Iron Man armor and posting a link to it here in the comments.
But Nick is indifferent to it and decides that he’s done watching new big budget action movies. And if you live in the US, now you can stream these unbelievable cartoons on Netflix’s Watch Instantly service by going to the page for Iron Man: The Complete Animated Series. Give that podcast a listen if you want to find how just how bad the Iron Man cartoon really is (answer = really bad). Doesn’t mean they came out this year — this is just my favorite of what I experienced this year. I’ll start off my list with the biggest long shot – a misunderstood antagonist that consists of repurposed tech scraps.


In the first Iron Man movie, repulsor technology was brilliantly re-imagined as a life-support system mixed with a massive energy source (in compact form, to boot).
This has been the second part of a U.S.Agent Double Shot, so be back next Monday for an unrelated Street Fighter Hyper Combo Wallpaper!
Apparently Paul Pope agrees because he drew this orgy-themed image for September’s Strange Tales #1.
Capcom series was a weird bird for Tony, as they used him at first, but then ditched him for MvC1.
They had a slightly sloppy look here and there, which was actually an wonderful touch on top of JRjr’s occasionally sketchy work. Oddly, the issue with the strongest letters is missing a letterer credit (is it #264 or #265… maybe #263?). Not that Tony’s armor isn’t important throughout the whole story – it’s just not the focal point necessarily.
Oddly enough, Stark Wars or even Stark Wars II would have been a far more accurate name for Armor Wars II. Armor Wars II just confirmed my feelings I had after seeing his version of James Rhodes in Iron Man #256. Amazingly, when I agreed to help out, I had no idea this Nemo Award was going to be given out.
And by helping, I mean sitting behind a table and reading comics while occasionally selling a few art prints. I was wearing my War Machine t-shirt, and I coincidentally snagged Iron Man #269-272, where a drunk Tony Stark’s behavior first forces Rhodey to put on the Iron Man armor. So it’s like a passing of the torch in a creative respect, since JRjr will go on to draw Armor Wars II as written by John Byrne. In particular, his faces reach an artistic pinnacle here, finding a balance between his previous work on Uncanny X-Men and his later work on Spider-Man. However long it took to cook to the surface, though, it’s gratifying to see a character revisit an old plot element and make good on the dangling plot threads from years before.
I vowed to complete it in time for this Monday, despite the fact that I’ve reached the end of a grand total of two prose novels in the past four years. With Hopgood, Kaminski co-created the War Machine armor (and, in turn, the superhero War Machine). The message boards at Newsarama and Comic Book Resources tend to be full of high-turnover users who have more to say about the present than the past. The comic went from being scorned for its interior art (by Greg Land) and a controversial variant cover (by erotic artist Milo Manara) to praised when the creative team quickly announced a new costume design and direction earlier this year.
However, if Hopeless and artist Javier Rodriguez handle the pregnancy in a respectful and nuanced manner, this could be a unique and cool addition to the All New, All Different Marvel Universe.
Warren Ellis created a masterpiece in 2014 with his 6 issue Moon Knight run and it’s clear that Marvel brass is banking on Ellis to strike gold again.
Totally Awesome Hulk looks like a more lighthearted version of the not so Jolly Green Giant, something that Pak is capable of bringing in spades. To obtain them, you must unlock free play mode first and choose the right hero with appropriate skills - they are some riddles, that only specific characters can resolve.
Remember, that some characters must be bought first or even unlocked in the New York city area (for more information read the appropriate chapters of this guide). To get there, you must exit the main room of the vehicle, using the door located on the left side.
Here is the link to the 189MB full HD quicktime download, and HERE for the smaller 480p one. Put simply, this character is a technological parasite that consumes the technology it touches. Another concept from the Iron Man comics that could use this touch is the artificial central nervous system Tony Stark implements in his own body following his faked death. Like, if we see hints of it in Iron Man 2, even more hints in Avengers, and then Iron Man 3 showcases Tony’s struggle – that might maximize the emotional impact.
Using technology that allows him to virtually pilot a suit of Iron Man armor, Tony remotely controls his infamous red and golds. However, I am dismayed that the Comic-Con Int’l footage featured Rhodey getting his gear from Justin Hammer. Then they brought him back for MvC2, but everyone was still more excited about War Machine as a fighter by then.
Unfortunately, I’m not too familiar with the behind-the-scenes stuff that went on with Armor Wars II, so I have no idea what the answer is to that question.
Panels sans backgrounds became especially vibrant when Becton used a solid splash of bright color to fill up the blank space. The stories never intersect, yet nearly every page is split right down the middle, with Iron Man up top and the Mandarin below. Still, despite the rapid escalation and deflation of the action in the final few pages, I think the ending is interesting and very natural. It was a fun night, especially after I received some company in the form of the Comic Book Pitt. And since I’ve grown into a man (a quite sexy one, at that), I’ve still never heard a word-of-mouth peep about the work of Kaminski on the Armored Avenger.
Not being a huge Shellhead history buff in my early years, I had no idea that Tony Stark originally piloted the War Machine himself (albeit for only a few issues) previous to Jim Rhodes.
At my local comic shop, none of the employees are Iron Man fanatics and none of the customers I know espouse their love for Stark Enterprises.
Now, Spider-Woman is getting yet another bold new direction, this time featuring the superheroine juggling parenthood with the life of a hero. Karnak allegedly killed himself during the brief Inhumanity event, but recently came back in the pages of Inhuman. Joining Pak is Frank Cho, who’s still capable of producing some of the most gorgeous art in comics. There was a nice, very sweet buildup between them, whereas Warren just kind of came out of nowhere.
If you have some problems with that, don't be worry: this guide explains everything very precisely. At the core, we strive to give you the raw conversation as it was recorded, with minimal editing. Bishop busts into the conversation and leads into Jean-Claude Van Damme movies, finally taking the guys into direct-to-DVD territory. To make it even better, Tony Stark should battle the Technovore in space just like the original comics confrontation. While I prefer Rhodey in the War Machine armor, there’s something special about the way he puts on the red and golds to help his best bud when he’s down.
It’s especially fascinating to watch Tony code his own nervous system like he’s writing software code. Hopefully this is well weaved into the plot, because I think it’s essential that Rhodey dons the suit to fight for right!!! I would bet big money that this particular issue was a huge inspiration on a young Chris Bachalo.
In fact, I think JRjr’s Rhodey is my favorite visual depiction of the character (out of costume, of course).
Jason Aaron has also shown he can handle the big hitters of Marvel, as his Thor series remains one of the most talked about books out every month. While the promotional picture for the series shows Spider-Woman significantly pregnant, comments by writer Dennis Hopeless hint that the character might have already given birth before the series relaunches in October. I mean, who doesn’t want to see Cyclops refuse to drive above 55 MPH or watch Iceman and Beast bicker over what fast food place to stop for during lunch? Alas, it appears that Whiplash will never progress into his insane Blacklash threads, however, because he’s a hybrid of Whiplash AND Crimson Dynamo in Iron Man 2. See, both the Marvel Adventures and the Ultimate imprints are releasing their version of Armor Wars over the next few months.
And since there is a slight chance it may yet get recovered, we moved onto #83 in the meantime.
And who isn’t excited about the return of the greatest romantic superhero pairing of all time: Cyclops and Wolverine (which is legitimately what X-23 is going by nowadays)? Because they need to have graphic novels accessible to all types of fans when the film hits!



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