Cape Crisis #145 – Altered Images


Henry and Dave are joined by the super-fun Polygon writer and Image Expo expert Danielle Riendeau to discuss last week’s big event for Image announcements, along with some big news, talk of Terminator vs. Jurassic Park, our fave ninja turtles, and MORE…


In case you missed it, there’s a new Laser Time Patreon going, with some really cool rewards and milestone we’d love to reach with your help! Lots of new comic book content on Laser Time too. You should definitely check out our YouTube channel. It includes us watching over 8 hours of E3 press conferences and discussing some big ass trailers and reveals. Here’s a preview of the best “Oh Shit” moments…

Additionally, if you’ve yet to check them out, Laser Time has new-ish commentaries for The Avengers and Iron Man 3 available on the Laser Time Bandcamp page, along with many others. Pick ’em up for $1.99 apiece.











Cape Crisis #145 Question: What was the first non-Marvel/DC book you ever read?

5 thoughts on “Cape Crisis #145 – Altered Images

  1. good to hear you all coming around to Ronald Wimberly, he really needs more people talking about and reading his work. he hasn’t been feeling the love lately and has been talking a lot about getting out of comics which would be a damn shame. read Prince of Cats if you can find a copy of it, DC just won’t print more copies of it so it’s super rare and expensive.

  2. As someone who is from the Mississippi version of Craw County (I went to South Panola High School during their 74 game winning streak during the late 2000’s), I love Southern Bastards. It’s extremely representative of what it like living in a small southern town, especially one with a large and successful football program. The first arc definitely nails down the disgust of having to come back and deal with people being shitty because “it’s how it’s supposed to be.”

    1. It’s still used as a catch all term for non-whites. It’s use exclusively for blacks in official government use stopped in the 60’s and the term to describe black people in general use stopped in about the 70’s.
      I live in the south this many not be the universal american usage.

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