Deacon Gray, an Oklahoman transplant who honed his comedic expertise through years of taking thankless road dog gigs. Westword sat down with Deacon recently to discuss comedy, comic books and how the book The Artist's Way has shaped his career. In addition to functioning as Comedy Work's benevolent ... More >>
It's a bit of a slow week again, but the media coming out today is so top-notch that it's hard to complain. Provided you're interested in things like playing god, a relationship puzzle game about love or watching a movie that's sort of about time travel, you'll have a lot to take in this wee ... More >>
Steve GullickMogwai Formed in 1995, Mogwai quickly made a name for itself with adventurous guitar work and a sound that loosened and opened up the imagination. Over the course of the next sixteen years, the Scottish band very much plotted its own course through exploring every sonic whim wit ... More >>
This is Constantine. John Constantine. Asshole. Superman, the ideal representation of truth, justice and the American way, is now being portrayed by Henry Cavill, a Brit. While I don't think it's xenophobic to have a problem with that, I do think that if it's a punishment, it's one we deserve ... More >>
Turns out that real-world crime fighters -- folks such as the Colorado-based Wall Creeper, profiled in the Westword story "X" -- do more than just rid the world of evildoers. They also review movies. In this case, not just any movie, but Watchmen, the new film adaptation of Alan Moore and Dave G ... More >>
Sunday, August 17, Larimer Lounge, 303-291-1007.
V for Vendetta delivers less, not Moore.
These heroes may be Incredibles, but they're also normal.
This summer's movies could withstand the drought.
Was Terry Gilliam the man who killed Don Quixote?
A decade ago, Vertigo started a revolution by making comics for adults
Grant Morrison's the best writer in comics--and maybe the nuttiest
Fifteen years later, Frank Miller once more dons Batman's cape and cowl.
Albert and Allen Hughes deliver a sensuous but grisly message From Hell.
On September 11, the world needed superheroes. It found them not in comic books, but in real life.
Sam Hamm writes great scripts. So why do they rarely get made?