It’s with mixed emotions that I announce that How to Love Comics is going on an indefinite hiatus.
While Chris Claremont is best known for being the X-Men guy, he also had a very curious stint on Fantastic Four. Read on to find out more.
Guest writer Dennis R Upkins explores this forgotten Wonder Woman character and what makes them so great.
For a hot second, the Fantastic Four were replaced with Spider-Man, Ghost Rider, The Hulk, and Wolverine – the hottest characters of the time. Josh Socher explores this story and ponders if it was a cash-grab or not.
In this essay, Tiffany Babb reflects on her personal connection to Archie Comics as a kid. By doing so, she also examines how the comics represent a sentimental but troubling image of America.
To celebrate 80 years of Wonder Woman, Lauren Fraser explores the complexity of the female characters in George Perez’s classic Wonder Woman run.
This list includes an eclectic mix of Falcon stories, with something for every kind of fan, including team-ups with Captain America and the Winter Soldier, solo adventures, socially-aware tales, and much more.
This selection of great reads span Bucky’s history from his first appearance all the way through to more recent adventures.
Don’t miss an issue of Curse of the Man-Thing with this handy reading order. It lists all the comics you need to read for this story and more.
Looking to read the Invincible comic after seeing the animated series on Amazon Prime? This guide has everything to help you get started.
Our Archie celebration continues with guest contributor Katie Liggera digging into this side-splitting story from Jughead’s first solo comic.
Eternal Warrior has appeared a few times in our coverage, but never in a starring role – until now. Read on to find out more about this excellent jumping-on point.
Continuing our celebration of Wonder Woman’s 80th anniversary, we dive into the classic Down to Earth by Greg Rucka and Drew Johnson.
Want to start reading DC Comics? Well, you’re in luck, this month is the best time to jump-on in.
Blending science fiction and body horror, Cullen Bunn and Andy MacDonald explore the concept of fear in this five-part miniseries.