Donny Cates and Dylan Burnett's madcap miniseries Cosmic Ghost Rider has embraced Frank Castle's lunacy by letting it run wild.
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
Old Man Logan Annual #1 honors an aged anti-hero long thought to be dead, giving them the peace they so rightly deserve.
It might seem excessive and crude, but it's really par for the coarse with regards to how Cates and Co. have been handling these characters.
The Dreaming #1 is a gorgeous, well-written opening to a series that will surely pique the interest of long-time Sandman fans.
The Dark Tower is the linchpin of Stephen King's body of work, and Castle Rock has finally brought it into the show's main narrative.
Honestly, why did Frank Castle think spiriting away with baby Thanos (who, for the record, is absolutely adorable) was a good idea?
While Batman ostensibly has carte blanche in Gotham City, the ramifications of his actions don't - nor should they.
Venom: First Host #1 probably isn't going to revolutionize the character, but Mike Costa and Mark Bagley's story is a lot of fun.
The Marvel Action Universe animation block would go on to inspire an entire generation to explore new stories (and buy some rad toys).
With the exception of the character's name and lineage, Castle Rock has done a pretty good job of avoiding references to The Shining. Until now.
If you aren't a fan of Warren Ellis, Cemetery Beach #1 isn't going to convert you, but his and Jason Howard's new series holds a lot of promise.
West Coast Avengers #1 is a wonderful summer read, evoking the sun-drenched joy one gets from listening to the Beach Boys while sitting poolside.
In 1998, not only did Wesley Snipes' vampire-hunter film revitalize the superhero movie genre, Blade completely redefined it.
In the world of Stephen King, major character deaths are par for the course, but Castle Rock's latest demise is different.
Lois is back on Earth and in hiding, but could she be working with someone to expose Clark Kent as Superman?
Batman and horror stories go hand in hand. In Kings of fear, Scott Peterson and Kelly Jones tap into this fact frighteningly well.