This week, we’re back to the usual pulpy camp, gothic horror, and baffling sensuality that is sexy Archie -- I mean, Riverdale. Also, would it shock anyone that I haven’t seen Fast Times at Ridgemont High? If so, if I missed any allusions or references, let me know. It seems like one of those seminal pieces of high school media I probably should be more familiar with.
Assassination attempts are a drop in the bucket compared to war crimes, we witness loss the likes of which has only been visited upon the Markab, and the war of light and dark begins to step out from the hidden corners of space.
After last week’s less than stellar start, we’re back to the uneven but intriguing baseline that is a regular season of Supergirl. There’s a lot going on this season and I appreciate the set-ups we’re getting, even if some of them rely on retconning the execution of previous season’s arcs. . .but we got more Brainy and Nia! Can’t go wrong with Brainy and Nia.
That’s right, season five is upon us, about a month later than I originally thought, and it’s not exactly engendering the same level of confidence as last season did. But hey, it could be worse. They could really throw a character under the bus for the sake of “DRAAMMMAAAAA.”
Summer may be officially over but B5 keeps on chugging along! This week, Sheridan learns what true fear is, we learn about the existence of a Babylon 5 triangle, and Londo learns a painful lesson about the price of newfound power.
Who was Meyer Lansky? What was his impact on the underworld and beyond? That is not the question at the heart of “Meyer,” the newest graphic novel from Humanoids’ H1 imprint. Instead, we are treated to an examination of the growing old in a field that does not lend itself to longevity and the fictional […]
Sheridan continues to cement himself as a much more divisive captain than Sinclair, Vir gets in more great lines than Sheridan and he only has like, 5, and we finally learn what the heck we can call those creatures following Morden around.
Sci-fi is an genre with endless boundaries, taking the technology and scientific understanding of today and expanding it out into the near, or far-flung, future, producing worlds of wonder and of despair. It's a genre with a million different facets and Ben Jelter is no stranger to exploring many of them in his work "Heliosphere."