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Dark Horse never ceases to surprise me when it comes to the range of stories and sequential art they provide to comic book readers, and Toshiro isn’t any different.

If you’re not reading Saga or you’ve happened to put it down somewhere in the last eighteen chapters, I highly suggest that you change that.

It’s a cat . . . no . . . wait . . . WAIT . . . it’s a dog? It’s from space . . . maybe? Wait, what?

Bee and Puppycat is the latest cartoon-based comic from KaBOOM! Studios, and it will undoubtedly walk the successful path of its predecessors, simply because of its loyal existing fan base.  With an adorable style that I can only describe as Adventure Time meets magical girl anime and its branded, sometimes offbeat, humor, Bee and Puppycat is the perfect starter comic for kids.

If you take one part science fiction, mix it with a pinch of Indiana Jones, add a dash of mystery, and slather that awesomeness in gorgeous art, you’d have Shutter.

The creative team of Shutter initially sold me in the previews with Leila Del Duca’s incredibly detailed layouts and character designs and Owen Gieni’s gorgeous colors; however, eye-catching artwork is wasted unless the story is up to snuff, and Joe Keatinge delivers a fantastical page-turner full of intriguing characters that seriously makes you wish that this were a weekly book.

The following is an interview with Eryk Donovan, a contributing artist to IDW Publishing's new In the Dark Horror Anthology. In this interview, Fanboy Comics Guest Contributor Morgan Perry chats with Donovan about how he became involved in the anthology, the creative process of working with so many talented creators, and the influences of his own artistic style.

This interview was conducted on May 7, 2014.

Zombies. Specters. Demons. Werewolf Druids. Dinosaurs.

Okay, seriously, the In the Dark Horror Anthology has everything that a horror junkie could possibly want from the genre. The anthology is comprised of twenty-four short stories that each put their own spin on their interpretation of horror and suspense. The creative teams featured in this collection range from comic veterans to fresh meat, but what’s truly amazing about In the Dark is that the differences in the experience levels of those involved aren’t even noticeable as readers jump from story to story.

Grab your doughnuts and high-powered weaponry, kiddies, because we’re going after the sixty billion double dollar man in the third omnibus collection of Trigun Maximum.

In a sentence: I feel Skybreaker missed the mark.

From its opening pages, a few key things are made clear. The first is that this is definitely a western-themed story from the style of clothing, dialogue, and overall tone. The second is that the guy with the gaping gunshot wound is supposedly our main character. Finally, the third is that this guy must have screwed over some pretty powerful people to end up this way. That’s where the consistent stream of information ends, however.

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