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[OFICIAL] WIZARD WORLD TEXAS! -Novidades Marvel...

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  • [OFICIAL] WIZARD WORLD TEXAS! -Novidades Marvel...


    Nenhuma novidade ainda, mas tem uma entrevista com o Billy Tan para animar a festa...

    A única coisa relevante é que ele falou que depois de Messiah Complex, talvez ele trabalhe com Bendis por uma edição ou duas... Será em New Avengers?

  • #2
    Seria uma boa.


    • #3
      Oba, mais novidades!
      Inscreva-se na ALMANACÃO, minha newsletter sobre quadrinhos >


      • #4
        Postado originalmente por Chico Barney
        Oba, mais novidades!
        Fui apressado, admito.


        • #5
          The mighty pop culture expo that is Wizard World rolled into Arlington, Texas today, smack-dab in the middle of Dallas-Fort Worth. It’s the biggest such show to visit Texas each year in addition to being the last show of the year for Wizard.

          I love the dealer room at these events, but by far I’m a junkie for the panels. Here’s what I did today…

          Angel Medina (Artist, Sensational Spider-Man) gave a session on “The Philosophy of Comics” as part of the Wizard School series. He spoke a great deal on his own personal comics philosophy sharing much about his journey into the industry.

          “I was a complete comics nerd,” He said. While in grade school - fourth or fifth grade - he produced his own comic during the Christmas break complete with ads. He’d drawn his own guy-kicking-sand-into-the-face-of-the-weakling. Remember those Hostess cupcake comic ads from the 70’s and 80’s featuring various DC and Marvel heroes? He drew those into his book, too.

          “I drew super-heroes eating Twinkies!” He shook his head, “I was such a nerd.”

          Angel Medina
          Angel Medina

          Mr. Medina went on to mention that dealing with editors has been his most frustrating experience in the funny book business. His recommendation: “Turn it in exactly when it’s due. Don’t give them any additional time to edit.”

          He spoke about his days drawing Dreadstar (Created by Jim Starlin, written by Peter David, and published by now defunct First Comics). He got the gig while he was in college. As exciting as working on the book was, he expressed that he didn’t fully appreciate it at the time.

          First of all, Jim Starlin was a tremendous influence on him. He grew up with reprints of Starlin’s original run on Warlock and was amazed by the man’s revolutionary painting techniques on such works as Metamorphosis Odyssey and The Price.

          “I love Starlin’s cosmic stuff.”

          Further, he had a terrific working relationship with Peter David.

          “Peter David,” Medina said, “is the biggest comic nerd. And you want to work with the nerds.”

          He and David developed a great working relationship, he shared. In fact, he started planting gags in the pages. He dropped a recurring, unscripted character into the scenes - a peculiar bulldog-like alien which wore a different hat each issue.

          David never said a word.

          While working on Dreadstar, Medina retained his job at Sears. After all, how long can this comic job last? Who gets paid to draw at home?

          Almost two decades later, he still marvels at that.
          Christian Beranek and Raven Gregory
          Christian Beranek and Raven Gregory

          At the next panel I attended, Ralph Tedesco (writer, Grimm Fairy Tales) and Christian Beranek (writer, Se7en: Lust) from Zenescope Entertainment were the featured speakers for “What It Takes to Make It In Comics.” While they recommended persistence, viral marketing and schmoozing to break into the industry, Raven Gregory (writer, Return to Wonderland, The Gift) hijacked the panel crying “ATTICA!” from the rear of the room as he approached the dais.

          “There are people who make millions of dollars in comics,” He declared to those gathered, “But it isn’t going to be you.”

          A real motivational speaker, that Mr. Gregory.

          At the third panel I attended, Greg Pak spoke on all things Hulk discussing those items that have been so well reported on Newsarama concerning the aftermath, or Aftersmash, of World War Hulk. He did reveal a few things:

          * His favorite bit of dialogue was in WWH #1 during the Hulk’s battle with Black Bolt. “I didn’t come here for a whisper,” the green behemoth growls after Black Bolt’s explosive “Enough.” “I wanna hear you scream!” It’s a good line.

          * Pak reported that Skaar, the Hulk’s boy, will have lots of adventures on his home planet but his story will eventually have an impact on the Marvel U.

          * The writer also made a cryptic revelation that next up is “the most disturbing and challenging project I have worked on in any medium.” He is not yet at liberty to formally announce it, though.


          • #6


            • #7
              Não gosto dos desenhos desse Angel Medina, são um lixo.


              • #8
                Postado originalmente por Psyloco
                Não gosto dos desenhos desse Angel Medina, são um lixo.
                Também não gosto, um traço tosco, desproporcional...o que ele fez em HA ficou uma droga sem tamanho..os rostos pareciam com uma gelatina em decomposição, péssimo aquilo.
                Postado originalmente por FLUFFY
                Gosto do MBB por isso. As coisas mais bobas do mundo sempre ganham proporção de tragédia grega


                • #9
                  O Medina me lembra o Luke Ross.


                  • #10
                    Postado originalmente por Cavaleiro_de_Rohan
                    O Medina me lembra o Luke Ross.

                    Nada a ver! Ross é bom. Medina é medonho!
                    THE TRUTH IS STILL OUT THERE...


                    • #11
                      Não tem muita coisa da marvel, então vou colocar Top Cow aqui:

                      [img]Saturday is the meat and potatoes of most conventions, and Wizard World Texas is no different. Great, huge, sweaty gobs of people plowed through the Arlington Convention Center (Huge because, hey, most of us are; and sweaty because DFW weather’s been a bit wonky this November and the climate control was a bit off). Lots and lots of people.

                      I started the day by attending he “Web Comics: Development and Marketing” panel comprised of DJ Coffman (cartoonist, Hero by Night and Yirmuhmah!) and Christian Beranek (writer, 20%) among others. The subject of the forum, developing and marketing webcomics, was explored based on personal experience. Both Coffman and Beranek encouraged building community by participating in forums and posting on people’s blogs. Also, they agreed that it is difficult to build a community of fans absent regular, daily updates.

                      Weekly - or less frequent - updates just won’t cut it, the panel concurred.

                      Coffman related that he takes reader feedback into account on storylines, adjusting them mid-stream based on what the fans suspect. This way he ensures surprise twists.
                      Christian Beranek and DJ Coffman
                      Christian Beranek and DJ Coffman

                      When asked the strengths of web comics versus printed, the panel cited immediacy as the biggest plus to the web medium. With the three month lead time to list with Diamond, the web allows for more instant topicality. Also, DJ Coffman mentioned that in his experience, humor comics do much better on the web than in print.
                      Rob Levin
                      Rob Levin

                      The next panel I attended was Top Cow’s. Marvel is nowhere to be seen at WWTX and while DC has sent DiDio and a few others, they do not have much of a presence at the show. Top Cow is really the one that showed up. And it showed in the audience’s robust applause in appreciation for Top Cow’s turnout.

                      Marc Silvestri (owner, Top Cow), Phil Hester (writer, The Darkness), Michael Broussard (artist, The Darkness) were all up at the dais while Matt Hawkins (president, Top Cow) and Rob Levin (editorial VP, Top Cow) led the discussion. Much was made of Broussard’s fine artwork for The Darkness.

                      Just a year ago he was selling luggage. Now he’s a big time, well-thought-of funny book artist.

                      “Y’know,” Hester - who sketched through much of the panel - chastised the artist, “You’re supposed to suck for a few years.”

                      After Thanksgiving, Top Cow expects to announce a second season of Witchblade Anime. Hawkins has meetings in Japan to discuss the matter after the holiday. They hope to shape a deal that will include The Darkness as a recurring character in the show.

                      The first of two Phil Hester projects was announced in the panel.

                      Hester will be working on a Daredevil/Magdalena crossover. Magdalena will be hunting a demon that only blind lawyer/Hell’s Kitchen vigilante Matt Murdock can see.[/img]


                      • #12
                        E esses crossover não param...

                        Já passou da hora da Marvel adquirir a Top Cow, a tornando uma linha diferente do universo principal, mais obscura e realista.


                        • #13
                          Foi a maior ofensa que já fizeram ao Luke Ross..
                          ''So many of our dreams at first seem impossible, then they seem improbable, and then, when we summon the will, they soon become inevitable.”
                          - Christopher Reeve (1952-2004)


                          • #14
                            É o Ross de Spider-Man comparado ao Medina de Spider-Man, não o Ross de Jonah Hex comparado ao Medina de Spawn.


                            • #15
                              Medina é uma MERDA.
                              Luke Ross é bom.
                              Simples assim.
                              ''So many of our dreams at first seem impossible, then they seem improbable, and then, when we summon the will, they soon become inevitable.”
                              - Christopher Reeve (1952-2004)