Author Archives: Matt Santori

15 for 13 Plus: Comic Books for Younger Teens

15 for 13 Plus: Comic Books for Younger Teens

Comics for kids under 10. Comics for preteens. Of course we’d look next at what the comic industry has for your newly christened teenager. Whether it’s a bar or bat mitzvah around the corner, or your favorite niece or nephew about to embark on high school, these are 15 comics that are meant to inspire,

Queer Visibility Interview: Jennifer Dugan Circles Round with CIRCADIA

Queer comics and webcomics are booming these days, and very few places are seeing the excitement of this growth like Kickstarter. In fact, creators like Jennifer Dugan have recognized something powerful in going directly to the source with their narratives — reaching out directly to the readers looking for representation. With her current (100% funded

Interview: Constant and Walker Bring THE DEMON Down to Earth

2017 has been a hellish year, no doubt. So, what better way to turn that around — and continue the glourious celebration DC Comics has been hosting for the centennial birthday of legend Jack Kirby — than to literally bring Hell to Earth. And with it, comes its most famous citizen: the Demon Etrigan! Ha!

15 Over 10: Comic Books for Pre-Teens

Last week, we listed out 15 comics that were designed perfectly for kids under 10 years old. Now, we flip the narrative and take a look at 15 comics made to be loved by pre-teens, kids over 10… and all the way up to adulthood! So, without further ado, our 15 Over 10 for kids

15 Under 10: Comic Books for Kids

A week ago, I received an email from a dad, who was having a hard time finding comic books that his eight year-old daughter would enjoy (and would be appropriate for her age). He wants to share the passion for comics that he’s enjoyed for his whole life — but it’s not as easy as

Interview: Deniz Camp Opens the Door To MAXWELL’S DEMONS

Vault Comics is one of the newer publishers hitting the scene with diverse creators and content, home to Heathen by Natasha Alterici, Zojaqan by Colin Kelly, Jackson Lanzing, and Nathan Goodan, and now Maxwell’s Demons by writer Deniz Camp and artist Vittorio Astone. Camp was on hand to walk through some of the influences behind

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