Monique MacNaughton reviews Chris Shadoian's webcomic about the movies, Popcorn Picnic. MacNaughton finds PP to be "a witty and sometimes wistful conversation about current film and pop culture references."
Dasien by Neil Purcell is a classic example of the superhero genre - lots of action, nefarious evil-doers and heroes in spandex.
Local Heroes by Keith Quinn, is a solid new superhero webcomic. If it can deliver more exciting and original storylines to match it's well-done artwork, it has a good chance of catching on.
Less suck, more stuff. That's our reviewer Damonk's take on Liz Greenfield's third webcomic effort Stuff Sucks.
Apis Teicher reviews Craig A Taillefer’s Wahoo Morris, a webcomic about a struggling music group that deftly avoids the cliches of such a story and also injects an intriguing dose of magical realism into the mix.
Alexander Danner reviews Nine Planets Without Intelligent Life by Adam Reed.
"The future is easy. Just take your own personal variables, factor in the external variables, crunch a few numbers, and there ya go." - Female Form Robot, Luca
You've likewise heard all the speculation and theories as to why some One Hit Wonders who stole our hearts and minds (and sometimes even libidos) during that special one-time breakout limited-time offer of theirs weren't able to become Two Hit Wonders, or Threepeats, or so on...
"It was just a fluke."
"They were in the right place in the right time... once."
"They just didn't have any staying power."
"They were a one-trick pony."
"They were consumed by fame, drugs, cockiness, significant others, etc...."
This nigh-review article looks back at three webcomics -- Brambletown, Nowhere Girl, and Piercing -- that blew our minds, then blew out of town.
John Allison's Scary Go Round is an odd strip, full of bafflement at the world of Tackleford. It is a strip that makes you go "Huh."
John Lynch reviews Beaver & Steve, by James Turner, the winner of this year's WCCA Outstanding Newcomer Award.From Laurel and Hardy to Asterix and Obelix pairing up a straightman with an idiot has been a successful trope in comics for decades. James Turner's Beaver & Steve matches straight, um, beaver, Beaver with the agressively idiotic Steve.