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Expansion Fan Comics

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Expansion Fan Comics

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This chapter considers the protection granted to comics, and to their characters, under the law of copyright, and considers the challenges posed by such decisions, especially in light of the rapid expansion of fan fiction and fan fiction publishing outlets. It discusses the issues in light of a recent decision protecting the Batmobile as a character in its own right, before evaluating the extent to which 'character' receives copyright protection. Fan fiction, as defined by Schwabach, refers to 'Works derived from other works currently protected as intellectual property but not explicitly authorized and not commercially published'. This differs from the approach adopted by the Schwabach in its consideration of the participative web, which provides the following definition: It is clear from the approaches adopted by Schwabach and by the OECD that fan fiction is the creation of works that are based on pre-existing works.

Los Angeles, California--(Newsfile Corp. - November 15, 2022) - Comic magazine and entertainment veteran Heavy Metal Entertainment ("HME" or the "Company") announces that it is seeking investment to support its expansion plan. The platform is home to a number of avenues including comics, prose novels, and a podcast network among others. The Company is in the process of expanding its services into a number of new areas and intends to attract investments for this expansion and general working capital needs.

The expansion includes the next phase of its Metal+ web3 offerings and the recently launched Heavy Metal Studios ("HMS"), which will be the media production arm of the company. HMS debuted a sizzle reel of live-action footage teasing the debut of characters including Taarna, Cold Dead War, Dark Wing, Arena Mode, Adrienne James, Rise and Savage Circus, based on corporate and creator-owned IP serialized in Heavy Metal magazine.

"In partnership with, Metal+ will offer both first-time users and current crypto natives the ability to collect, trade, and share comics and magazine issues, providing a digital solution for comic asset value. Metal + will be based on the Elysium Blockchain, powered by the Myth Token, which is 100% green and carbon neutral", says Matthew Medney, CEO of HME.

Bleeding Cool was nominated for the "Favourite Comics Related Website" Eagle Award in 2010[4] and 2011 and won in 2012. It was named as one of PC Magazine's top blogs of 2010.[5] and Technorati gave it a perfect 1000 score for influence in the comics category.[6] Rich Johnston was awarded the Shel Dorf Award for Best Comics Blogger for his work on Bleeding Cool in 2012.[7]

Fleen, the blog of Gary Tyrell, has been reporting on webcomics since 2005. He mainly writes about webcomics industry news, though occasionally reviews or recommends comics. Fleen has been included in the Library of Congress archive; Tyrell reported in 2019 that Fleen was selected "for inclusion in the historic collection of Internet materials related to the Comics Literature and Criticism Web Archive."

Lambiek is a long-running comics business. According to the website's history, Lambiek founded the Comiclopedia section of its website in 1999. It has biographies on over 14,000 creators, though the vast majority are not webcomic artists. is a pop culture website that covers topics ranging from comics to film to beer. Its job requirements are fairly loose, but well-defined. Managing editor Larry Taylor is a freelance copy-editor for Stone Temple Consultant and DentalOne. Taylor Frantum has experience at the Dallas Observer, the Dentonite, and ThisNewBand. Monkeys Fighting Robots has been used as a source by various less well-regarded online magazines, such as Korea Portal[8] and Hall of Fame Magazine.[9]

McElhatton has been quoted by Comics Alliance,[22] but has otherwise not been covered much by reliable sources. McElhatton's two blogs are considered situational as he can be considered an established expert in the field of comics. was founded by cartoonist Joe Zabel in 2004. Staff and article guidelines are described on the website and the former shows a variety of experts in the field (see [1] and [2]). In 2005, Mike Krahulik of Penny Arcade fame praised how well an article on the website managed to dissect aspects of his webcomic that he did not believe any outside party would have ever noticed.[26] Zabel himself has been a reviewer since 1994, having worked for Subliminal Tattoos, Indy magazine, and Steve Conley's[27]

The Webcomic Overlook is a blog founded by the Seattle-based El Santo in 2007. Santo has no formal background in comics, but has written for Comic Book Resources and various low-impact blogs. Lauren Davis mentioned the blog in a Comics Alliance article.[28] The website is currently considered unreliable in most contexts.

Websnark is a blog by Eric Burns that started in 2004. Burns was part of the Superguy writing group in the 1990s. Burns wrote a webcomic titled Gossamer Commons in collaboration with Greg Holkan in the mid 2000s,[29] and he shortly became an editor for Modern Tales in 2006.[30] Burns was also part of the Webcomics Examiner "roundtables".[31][32]

Written by T Campbell, A History of Webcomics was published in June 2006 by Antarctic Press. The book details the history of the medium from the conception of the Internet until 2006. The book was somewhat controversial:

A History of Webcomics can be used as a situational source, granted the above is kept in mind and the book is only used to source noncontroversial information. Alternative sources are generally preferred.

Scott McCloud is a well-established webcomics expert, and his 2000 book has been covered by mainstream websites ranging from The New York Times[41] to Polygon[42] and The A.V. Club.[43] The book is considered reliable; however, the book mostly discusses McCloud's own ideas on the future of webcomics as a medium. Many of the ideas brought up in the book did not come to fruition. Because of this, usage of the book as an academic source should be discussed. The book barely mentions any webcomics specifically and may have little bearing on notability because of it.

Ted Rall is a well-established columnist and cartoonist. The first two book in his Attitude: The New Subversive Cartoonists series (published by NBM Publishing) got attention and praise from various newspapers, though Attitude 3 (2006) has mostly been ignored. The three books are compilations of existing comics and features a large number of in-detail interviews. Text written by Rall is, of course, considered reliable information, and the book may help in establishing notability.

Today, Sean Witzke is here with a dive into William Gibson, whose decades long dream of having his vision of franchise expansion fulfilled by Dark Horse Comics and Johnnie Christmas via Alien 3: The Unproduced Screenplay.

And then Marc Sobel returned to us with the first of a two-parter revealing what he managed to track down on a visit to the Book Nook, a store that got a whole bunch of my money (and all my old cassette tapes and a bunch of my CD's) when I was growing up. Sobel doesn't say that his column--whose focus is primarily the British comics anthology Trident--is a present for me, but that's okay, some guys have trouble talking about their feelings. Thanks Marc! I see you!

Up your collectors game by adding The Witcher 3 Wild Hunt: Dandelion Figure statue to your collection. Accompanying Geralt is a finely detailed interpretation of his close friend, the bard and minstrel Dandelion, and his love interest in the Hearts of Stone expansion, the medic Shani. Statues are housed in a beautifully designed collectors box that can also be used as a diorama backdrop for added visual aesthetics. This statue model includes The Witcher 3 Wild Hunt: Dandelion Figure 9.5-inch PVC painted statue and collectors box. Its publication date is March 28, 2018.

It's all part of the worldwide spread of herd culture, says Charles Brownstein, executive director of the Comic Book Legal Defense Fund, and a veteran convention road warrior, as well as a steering committee member for several smaller shows. "Cons are a reflection of what's happening in the larger entertainment world," he tells PW. "Comics and comics media are at the heart of our entertainment, and cons provide an incredibly attractive environment to enjoy what's happening and to understand what's coming up next." 350c69d7ab


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