The Webfiction World podcast presents a reading of Super Powereds (Prologue and Chapter 1 & 2); written by Drew Hayes, and read by Kara Dennison.
Fes Works reviews Spindrift, by Elsa Kroese and Charlotte E. English, and picks Galaxion, by Tara Tallan, as the Comic of the Week.
Today is not only the 50th episode, but also the One Word, Go! Show’s first birthday! We had to do something special to mark the occasion, so we picked the most popular word we’ve ever received. That’s right… Today’s word is “cats”!
Week of Monday, April 7th. 2014: Office for iPad released, OK Cupid blocking Mozilla Firefox and CERN wants to find out if antimatter actually falls up. Movie releases and Peeks!
Today’s word is “fire” submitted by Ian N! On this episode, Mat, Dan, and Shelley discuss setting bathtubs ablaze, leaving poop on Granny’s pillow, being in a coma for four months, firing worthless employees, and the importance of fire safety. Note: Dan does not actually abuse animals. He was 7 years old and dumb. The cat ended up being A-OK. Don’t hurt animals.
Ok, it’s been a while since the last web comic review, but here we roll again! First off, we are checking out this website. In a word: AWESOME!
It looks great in a 16:9 monitor; great use of background image as well! The header has everything I could ask for…
Alright, this is the second book from these guys, the first one being “I’m Famous!” (previously reviewed). Chronologically speaking, “Black Snow” is set and drawn before “I’m Famous!”. Though it looks like it was published in print AFTERWARDS.
Ah, Galaxion. A comic that suffered from multiple restarts, but finally charged ahead. I never really liked reading B&W comics, but this comic’s line art as always been really good! It was the kind of line art that you just wanted to color, not because it would look better (in my opinion), but the lines reminded me about coloring books.
Pantomime comics can be quite interesting, and tend to be a favorite of mine… when done right. Pear-Pear isn’t exactly a pantomime… or perhaps not a typical pantomime; if only in the sense that the “dialog” of the character tends to be pictorial representations of what is being conveyed.