They said it wouldn’t happen but passion projects have a habit of staying alive. The question is this, was Phonogram: The Immaterial Girl worth the wait?
Ales Kot’s Material follows the lives of four individuals whilst focusing on the reality of life in these modern times.
Wolf #1 is an intriguing book. Hard boiled noir meets gothic horror. There’s a lot going on but it is never overwhelming. Ales Kot is a more than capable storyteller, while the team of Matt Taylor and Lee Loughridge bring the City of Angels to life.
Review: The Surface #3;Publisher – Image Comics;Story – Ales Kot;Art – Langdon Foss;Colours – Jordie Bellaire;Designer – Tom Muller;Letters – Clayton Cowles
Review: Material #2; Publisher – Image Comics; Story – Ales Kot; Art – Will Tempest; Letters – Clayton Cowles; Design/Cover – Tom Muller
Following the adventure of Russian super spy Vera Yelinkov, Red One opens as a series thats very much comfortable in its own skin with all the lustrous detail expected from the European graphic trade system.
Publisher: Image Comics Writer: Ales Kot Artist: Langdon Foss Colours: Jordie Bellaire Designer: Tom Muller Letters: Clayton Cowles The Surface is without a doubt the most mind boggling… Read more »
Ananke, den mother of The Pantheon of the Gods, is a woman shrouded in mystery. What secrets does she hold, what knowledge could she share?
Zero#15 is a chapter in the series unlike any of the others in that the third person narrative lifts the series into a form of meta fiction rather than a linear piece of a lightly grounded fiction.
Red One is rarity in that its flairs and plot both hand-in-hand are outlandish and experimental with little restraint or being itself conservative. This is a story for the new age rooted in a bygone era, created by the cream of the comic industry.