brianchurilla:

cullenbunn:

I think we can all agree that pre-ordering comic books is important, right? Let’s face it—your local shop is awesome, but can’t be expected to order every single title that comes out each month. Comic book orders are due roughly two months before the release date, and a retailer has to choose stock very carefully. Many times, this means ordering only “safe bet” comic books, and many great titles slip through the cracks. Pre-order, though, and you let your comic book retailer know that there’s interest in an upcoming book. 
This is good for you, because you can make sure you don’t miss out on the stuff you want to read. 
It’s good for the retailer, because a pre-order means the sale is a “sure thing.” 
It’s good for other readers. When a pre-order comes in, stores will often order additional copies for the shelf. This gives new readers the opportunity to check out a book they might not have normally heard about.
It’s good for publishers and creators, because when people order the books, we can keep telling great stories. 
While I think pre-ordering is  especially important for creator-owned titles, this goes for pretty much any comic book. Please don’t assume that your shop will carry a particular title!
To pre-order, all you have to do is head to your local comic book shop (if you don’t know where that is, you can visit this link to search them out!) and let them know what books you’re after. 
To make it even easier for you, we’ve created this BRIDES OF HELHEIM pre-order form. Print it out, fill in some information, drop it off at your shop, and they’ll make sure you get your books!
What is BRIDES OF HELHEIM, you ask? It’s the story of undead Vikings, black magic, sea monsters, demons, sex, and violence. It’s a Viking-era Frankenstein tale, if the Frankenstein monster tussled with witches and demon-bears and monsters in addition to his own self-loathing. It’s illustrated by Joelle Jones, colored by Nick Filardi, and written by Cullen Bunn. The first issue comes out in October, so you need to order by September 8.
For more information on the series, you can check out my site. If you haven’t read the first series (which isn’t necessary to read BRIDES OF HELHEIM but you’ll love it anyhow) you can pick up or order the trade paperback collection when you drop off your order form. 
Thanks, folks! 
Happy pre-ordering

Yes!

brianchurilla:

cullenbunn:

I think we can all agree that pre-ordering comic books is important, right? Let’s face it—your local shop is awesome, but can’t be expected to order every single title that comes out each month. Comic book orders are due roughly two months before the release date, and a retailer has to choose stock very carefully. Many times, this means ordering only “safe bet” comic books, and many great titles slip through the cracks. Pre-order, though, and you let your comic book retailer know that there’s interest in an upcoming book. 

This is good for you, because you can make sure you don’t miss out on the stuff you want to read.

It’s good for the retailer, because a pre-order means the sale is a “sure thing.”

It’s good for other readers. When a pre-order comes in, stores will often order additional copies for the shelf. This gives new readers the opportunity to check out a book they might not have normally heard about.

It’s good for publishers and creators, because when people order the books, we can keep telling great stories. 

While I think pre-ordering is  especially important for creator-owned titles, this goes for pretty much any comic book. Please don’t assume that your shop will carry a particular title!

To pre-order, all you have to do is head to your local comic book shop (if you don’t know where that is, you can visit this link to search them out!) and let them know what books you’re after. 

To make it even easier for you, we’ve created this BRIDES OF HELHEIM pre-order form. Print it out, fill in some information, drop it off at your shop, and they’ll make sure you get your books!

What is BRIDES OF HELHEIM, you ask? It’s the story of undead Vikings, black magic, sea monsters, demons, sex, and violence. It’s a Viking-era Frankenstein tale, if the Frankenstein monster tussled with witches and demon-bears and monsters in addition to his own self-loathing. It’s illustrated by Joelle Jones, colored by Nick Filardi, and written by Cullen Bunn. The first issue comes out in October, so you need to order by September 8.

For more information on the series, you can check out my site. If you haven’t read the first series (which isn’t necessary to read BRIDES OF HELHEIM but you’ll love it anyhow) you can pick up or order the trade paperback collection when you drop off your order form. 

Thanks, folks! 

Happy pre-ordering

Yes!

Source: cullenbunn

Rockford

Rockford

andthankyouforflying:

Who are these robots and what do they want????

andthankyouforflying:

Who are these robots and what do they want????

I didn’t think it was possible, but I improved the new Batgirl design with one simple addition…

I didn’t think it was possible, but I improved the new Batgirl design with one simple addition…

New Batgirl sketch

New Batgirl sketch

marvel1980s:

Incredible Hulk Annual #5 cover recreation by Art Adams

Source: marvel1980s

johnbyrnedraws:

Incredible Hulk #314, page 14 by John Byrne & Bob Wiacek. 1985.

johnbyrnedraws:

Incredible Hulk #314, page 14 by John Byrne & Bob Wiacek. 1985.

brianmichaelbendis:

The Sandman #1 (DC Comics - 1974)
Writers: Jack Kirby (Plot) & Joe Simon (Script)Illustrators: Jack Kirby (Pencils) & Mike Royer (Inks)

Gah! This is terrifying.

brianmichaelbendis:

The Sandman #1 (DC Comics - 1974)

Writers: Jack Kirby (Plot) & Joe Simon (Script)
Illustrators: Jack Kirby (Pencils) & Mike Royer (Inks)

Gah! This is terrifying.

Source: coolpages

challengerscomics:

Today @ Challengers… We’ve added horizontal dividers to our Graphic Novel shelves. Now, at a mere glance, you can see where your favorite titles are. Form follows function, after all.

brianmichaelbendis:

Longshot & Spiral by Arthur Adams

brianmichaelbendis:

Longshot & Spiral by Arthur Adams

Source: alexhchung