Reimagining Buffy the Vampire Slayer for a new audience is by no means a bad idea, but will hardcore fans accept it? They should.
Mike Fugere is writer from Virginia Beach, where he lives with his two sons and wife. He has published short stories in several publications including Rooster Republic Press. He is also the co-creator of the popular comedy Twitter account @a_single_bear. Follow him on his personal Twitter @MikeFugere. Cyclops was right.
Articles by Mike Fugere
This week's Pull List includes a new start for Kamala Khan's Ms. Marvel, a dark time in the life of Superman's son, and Wolverine in the woods!
Cosmic Ghost Rider Destroys Marvel History #1 is a case of being careful for what you ask for, because you might just get it.
Brian Michael Bendis and Patrick Gleason's relaunch of Young Justice reminds you of the relationships of your youth.
It's pull list day again, and we have all of this week's hottest DC and Marvel comics, including new Batman and Hulk issues, in one convenient place!
Getting into Batman's mental state can be a scary journey, and Detective Comics #999 exposes every raw nerve the Dark Knight has.
Could Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse have given us some clues about what is coming around the corner?
If the trailer for the forthcoming Dark Phoenix is any indication, it looks like the series may not have learned from its past mistakes.
We take a look at the 6 biggest Marvel and DC comics of the week that you absolutely can't afford to miss!
There is nothing objectively terrible in the pages of Millar and Bianchi's science fiction, bounty hunter comic, because it doesn't take any risks.
Wolverine clawing his way back from the grave has been all over the place, and the event's messy aftermath continues in Wolverine: Infinity Watch #1.
The Sentinels are some of the X-Men's oldest villains, but while they've gotten several upgrades over the years, none have been as creepy as this.
Unfortunately, Marvel's Hulk / Wolverine comic feels rote and predictable the way only a comic called Hulkverines can.
Kelly Sue DeConnick and Robson Rocha's Aquaman #45 is a prime example of how legend can help shape modern comic book lore in interesting ways.
In the appropriately titled “The Silent Era,” Kevin Smith and Pernille Ørum launch Hit-Girl's odyssey to Hollywood without saying a word (mostly).
Marvel's Star Wars: Age of Republic revisited this diverse era once again, introducing us to the most exotic Jedi of them all.
Age of X-Man: NextGen #1 continues Marvel's streak of mutant goodwill by dipping into the smaller pockets of this brave new world.