frankenstein

Fantastic Five: Best Frankensteins in Comics
Fantastic Five: Best Frankensteins in Comics
If there’s one thing we’ve learned from our years on the Internet, it’s that there’s no aspect of comics that can’t be broken down and quantified in a single definitive list, preferably in amounts of five or ten. And since there’s no more definitive authority than ComicsAlliance, we’re taking it upon ourselves to compile Top Five lists of everything you could ever want to know about comics. Halloween is just over a week away, so this week we're counting down different comic renditions of the original literary monster, Frankenstein! Since the publication of Mary Shelley's novel in 1818, the story of the Modern Prometheus and his monster has been adapted into basically every other medium there is. While people probably known Frankenstein's monster best from Boris Karloff's portrayal in the Universal series of movies, the lurching metaphor for the consequences of man's hubris has been no slouch in comics either. Join us as we count down comics' five best portrayals and adaptations of Frankenstein.
The ‘Avengers’ of Horror? ‘Van Helsing’ Producer Talks Creating a Universe of Monsters
The ‘Avengers’ of Horror? ‘Van Helsing’ Producer Talks Creating a Universe of Monsters
Early last year, we learned that the screenwriting team of Roberto Orci and Alex Kurtzman were tasked with bringing 'Van Helsing' and 'The Mummy' back to the big screen for Universal Studios. And since then ... silence. But now Orci, while on the road promoting the upcoming film adaptation of 'Ender's Game' (on which he's a producer), spoke more about the projects. Turns out, it seems that what Un
TNT Adapting ‘Frankenstein’ Drama…From Dean Koontz Version
TNT Adapting ‘Frankenstein’ Drama…From Dean Koontz Version
Supernatural and classic monster tales seem to have become all the rage in TV these days, with everything from 'Beauty and the Beast' to NBC's 'Mockingbird Lane' to capitalize on the spooky trend. Now TNT looks to get in the game with their own version of the 'Frankenstein' myth, but who needs Mary Shelley when you have Dean Koontz? Rather than a classic adaptation, TNT's version will cull from th