Shock ‘n Awe takes a look at the Marvel Universe Play Arts Kai Thor. Berg gushes and Wilson leaves him speechless. Shock ‘n Awe Toy Reviews: 2 Idiots. 1 camera. And a review. Twitter: @ShockNAweToys Follow Wilson on Twitter @scaabs Follow the Berg on Twitter @RagiFoesmasher www.Facebook.com/ShockNAweToyReviews
Shock ‘n Awe reviews the Hasbro Defenders of Asgard Marvel Legends Comic Two-Pack. Berg gets mad over articulation and an axe while Wilson just gets mad. Shock ‘n Awe Toy Reviews: 2 Idiots. 1 camera. And a review.
And there came a day, a day unlike any other, when Earth’s Mightiest Heroes found themselves united against a common threat. ON that day, The Avengers were born: To fight the foes no single super-hero could withstand! Of course, things have changed since then… Your Major Spoilers review of All-New All-Different Avengers #3 awaits!
The inscription clearly reads “Whosoever holds this hammer, if he be worthy, shall possess the power of Thor!” Hearken back to a time when worthiness arrived from the most unexpected quarter… Your Major Spoilers (Retro) Review of Thor #337 awaits!
IDW Publishing is pleased to announce Jack Kirby’s The Mighty Thor Artist’s Edition—the very first Marvel Comics Artist’s Edition to feature Kirby’s work. This mammoth 15” x 22” hardcover collection includes classic complete stories from Journey Into Mystery #111, #117, #118, and other stories, plus a beautiful gallery section by Kirby, the undisputed King of Comics.
Heritage Auctions always has something interesting to sell, and its continued comic book finds and offerings always impress the heck out of me. Currently, the company is offering Journey Into Mystery #83 for anyone in the world to bid on, and the Near Mint 9.6 graded first appearance of The Mighty Thor will sell for more than $140,000.
Remember that really weird scene in Avengers: Age of Ultron where Thor was thrashing around in the water while Dr. Selvig looked on like some kind of weirdo? Watch the deleted scene, that clarifies a lot.
This past week was a weird one for Marvel and Disney. First up was the relocating of the movies and TV away from the Marvel Comics area. This was followed by changes to their “creative committee.” All these were attempts to make things more lucrative when it comes to big-screen and little-screen productions. Word (maybe rumor?) has been slowly coming out online about just why these changes were made.