Bradley wants a Dad - just like all the other kids in his neighborhood. Sure, he's got his Mom and his trusty dog, Lou, but it's just not the same. So what happens when Bradley decides to invent his own Dad--A ROBOT DAD--the hijinks and trouble ensue! Find out what happens inside the latest hilarious and heartfelt full color, illustrated kid's book from Brannon Hollingsworth and Four Fools Press!... [click here for more]
A common misconception is that professors who use popular culture and fantasy in the classroom have abandoned the classics, yet in a variety of contexts--high school, college freshman composition, senior seminars, literature, computer science, philosophy and politics--fantasy materials can expand and enrich an established curriculum.
The new essays in this book combine analyses of popular television... [click here for more]
A significant expansion of the critically acclaimed first edition, Classics Illustrated: A Cultural History, 2d ed., carries the story of the Kanter family's series of comics-style adaptations of literary masterpieces from 1941 into the 21st century.
This book features additional material on the 70-year history of Classics Illustrated and the careers and contributions of such artists as Alex A.... [click here for more]
An extraterrestrial presence is real. They watch us strip-mine the planet to fuel the growth of populations and economies. Will they intervene to help us avert disaster?
And what's with all the anal probes? If there is a plan to avert disaster, the aliens operating out of a subterranean base in Antarctica didn't get the memo. As much as they'd like to help, that's not their job. Instead, they... [click here for more]
BRCSD973 – Kaiju Kaos: Holiday Horrors, Jingle Bells
A short story by Bryan K. Borgman (aka Stratos).
Holiday Horrors, Jingle Bells is a brief tale about Krampus and Raven Beng. This is a stand-alone short story that takes place within the greather mythology of Kaiju Kaos.
In addition to the 3-page story, official Kaiju... [click here for more]
Marvel Studios’ approach to its Cinematic Universe—beginning with the release of Iron Man (2008)—has become the template for successful management of blockbuster film properties. Yet films featuring Marvel characters can be traced back to the 1940s, when the Captain America serial first appeared on the screen.
This collection of new essays is the first to explore the historical,... [click here for more]