Here at ComicsAlliance, we value our readership and are always open to what the masses of Internet readers have to say. That's why every week, Senior Writer Chris Sims puts his comics culture knowledge to the test as he responds to your reader questions! Q: Chuck Austen: Go.
Curious about what the series was like, I ordered 1. More than just a stroke book, Strips looks like a genuine story with a strong sexual component. As a result, the art tends to be more representational and realistic than Archie gets.
Post a Comment. Austen is an easy target. Just ask Chris Sims.
That was not the last we saw him, though. Though it's been licensed to Europe and is selling well there, went to number one in a couple places, so the three volumes will likely still see print in Hungarian and Russian and other languages, if not in English. I'll never go back to superheroes or work-for-hire ever again. Not that I've been asked.
Reader discretion is advised. While obviously there have been comic books about sex in the United States since the beginning of the 20th Century, these comics were almost always simply Tijuana Bibles, childish attempts at drawing popular celebrities and comic characters in sexual situations to appeal to the lowest common denominator. When it comes to actual good comic books involving sex, the American comic book market has lagged well behind Europe and Japan, where comic books about sex are quite common.
War Machine is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. Elektra Natchios is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. Created by Frank Miller, the character first appeared in Daredevil
Chuck Austen is not really that bad! He's good for laughs, really. I liked how he wrote Juggernaut much better than "I'm the Juggernaut, bitch!
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