Posts tagged sdcc

actorswithactionfigures:

While this was happening behind me, I was buying @MARVEL swag at their merch booth. So I totally missed it. Ironic, no? :) Glad someone got the shot!
Tom Hiddleston with a FUNKO POP! LOKI vinyl figure, at this year’s San Diego Comic-Con.
Photo: spellingwitch

We don’t ever reblog our own posts (feels weird), but there exists a photo taken by one of the booth crew members so here you go:

Photo: Promoguys Marketing [x]

actorswithactionfigures:

While this was happening behind me, I was buying @MARVEL swag at their merch booth. So I totally missed it. Ironic, no? :)

Glad someone got the shot!

Tom Hiddleston with a FUNKO POP! LOKI vinyl figure, at this year’s San Diego Comic-Con.

Photo: spellingwitch

We don’t ever reblog our own posts (feels weird), but there exists a photo taken by one of the booth crew members so here you go:

Photo: Promoguys Marketing [x]

96 notes

Emilia Clarke with her GAME OF THRONES character Daenerys Targaryen FUNKO vinyl figurine toy at this year’s San Diego Comic Con.

Photos: Game Of Thrones Instagram site [x] [x]

Also I have discovered FUNKO toys recently. My bookshelf has filled up substantially over the summer with a whole buncha them ;P :) #SorryNotSorry 

196 notes

tom hiddleston being a beautiful dork at sdcc

Reblog from original photographer.

Tom Hiddleston nomming on Captain America & Thor plushies.

Photo: Alexis.

Plushies: Cap’ belongs to [pierogi-jarskie]. Thor belongs to [wherethewildr0sesgr0w].

11,364 notes

What’s it Like Being a Guest of Honor at San Diego Comic Con?

Graphic novelist, First Second Books author, and illustrator of all the things Faith Erin Hicks was a Guest of Honor at this year’s San Diego Comic Con! Because she is awesome (proof!) she drew up an action-packed six page comic about what it’s like to go behind the veil and be up on the same stages with the creators you adore. (Featuring special guest appearance by Joss Whedon!)

Love this comic diary of Faith Erin Hicks’ adventures at this year’s San Diego Comic Con!

And OH MY GOD! JOSS WHEDON! 

*swoon*

 

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laughingsquid:

Assassin’s Creed Parkour in Real Life at San Diego Comic-Con 2013

Holy cow this is freaking great!  

Loved the pirate ship the game publishers had docked behind the San Diego convention centre as well.

2,128 notes

adventuretime:

Adventure Time at San Diego Comic-Con

If you weren’t one of the 1800 fans who turned out for the Adventure Time panel the other week at San Diego Comic-Con you might want to soak in the fun vicariously through ArchiveTaxi’s YouTube videos (while you can). In part one we meet Pen, John, Jeremy, Olivia, Tom, Adam, Kent, and Rebecca. Rebecca duets with Donald Glover on “Bad Little Boy” and there are opening credits built from Legos.

Thanks to Zack Smith for the alert.

The videos of the awesome SDCC panels keep.coming in!

1,645 notes

Man, this is so awesome!  

DC NATION’s new Wonder Woman shorts!

The design for this iteration of Wonder Woman is amazeballs.

They were showing these at the DC booth in full at the San Diego Comic Con. These shorts have already debuted on Cartoon Network this past weekend July 27, 2013.

 

Video: [x

Preview video: [x]

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greg-pak:

Pretty much adorbs.

faitherinhicks:

timlarade:

Finally done my journal comics for my trip to San Diego Comic-Con!

I had a pretty amazing time and I think that’s reflected in the comics I did!

Sorry if anything unreadable. I didn’t have the time to ink and make them all super nice!

I hope you enjoy them! There’s also an epilogue which will be up a bit later!

Yayyy! Here are Tim’s San Diego Comic-con 2013 comics! We met a lot of people and had a great time! My favourite is us on the show floor on Day 3 (Saturday). Toooo crowded!

Met up with Faith Erin Hicks on the last day of SDCC! Longtime fan. Adore this comic diary!

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marvelentertainment:

Loki’s Midgardian alter ego, Tom Hiddleston and Alan Taylor, director of Marvel’s Thor: The Dark World, stopped by the Marvel Booth at San Diego Comic-Con! Check out some of the photos from the signing!

That first photo.

Me Gusta!

THOR 2: THE DARK WORLD comes out in North American theatres November 8, 2013.

1,526 notes

ladiesmakingcomics:

A week ago at the Eisner Awards, Trina Robbins was inducted into the Will Eisner Hall of Fame. She brought the number of women in the Hall of Fame up to four (out of 128). Hers was the last name announced, and I had already braced myself for disappointment when Sergio Aragonés said that the final inductee was “the most deserving” and called her name.
I didn’t need a legend like Aragonés to tell me that, but I’m happy he agrees. Because here’s what Trina Robbins’s induction into the Hall of Fame means: Women matter to comics.
Trina edited the first all-women’s comics anthology, It Ain’t Me Babe, co-founded the ongoing Wimmen’s Comix (which launched careers such as Melinda Gebbie and Roberta Gregory), and dug through the forgotten parts of comics history to find such lost treasures as Nell Brinkley, Fran Hopper, and Lily Renée; she has written three editions of the history of women in comics, with her definitive volume coming out later this year. Throughout the ’80s and ’90s, she was a gadfly on the comics industry, pressing them to produce more books for girls, leading to such efforts as the Marvel-published Misty and Barbie series (the latter of which had an almost-completely female creative staff and was an early showcase of Amanda Conner’s art), the DC-published Legend of Wonder Woman and Wonder Woman: The Once and Future Story, and her own superhero creation (with artist Anne Timmons) GoGirl! Even this year, parallel to San Diego Comic-Con itself, she curated an exhibit on women in comics for the Women’s Museum of California. This blog and the Women in Comics Wiki would be the poorer without her. Trina Robbins’s name is synonymous with “women in comics”.
And the Eisner judges inducted Trina Robbins into the Hall of Fame, alongside Jack Kirby, Stan Lee, Moëbius, Osamu Tezuka, and everyone from EC Comics. Trina Robbins is as important and as valuable to comics as these men because women are important to comics. Their talent and contributions are often ignored, forgotten, or diminished, and Trina Robbins was the first to put up a fight against such obscurity, not just for herself, but for all women who had ever worked in comics.
We can hope that the gates are now flung fully open for the lost women of comics history to receive their due and bring more parity to the Hall of Fame. But the future is most certainly bright, because after the awards ceremony was over—after Hope Larson, Becky Cloonan, and the Fiona Staples-drawn Saga took home their statues—Trina said to me, “Well, I’m glad I gave up drawing, because I could never compete with all the amazing women artists working today.”

Awesome acknowledgement of her contributions to comics! 

ladiesmakingcomics:

A week ago at the Eisner Awards, Trina Robbins was inducted into the Will Eisner Hall of Fame. She brought the number of women in the Hall of Fame up to four (out of 128). Hers was the last name announced, and I had already braced myself for disappointment when Sergio Aragonés said that the final inductee was “the most deserving” and called her name.

I didn’t need a legend like Aragonés to tell me that, but I’m happy he agrees. Because here’s what Trina Robbins’s induction into the Hall of Fame means: Women matter to comics.

Trina edited the first all-women’s comics anthology, It Ain’t Me Babe, co-founded the ongoing Wimmen’s Comix (which launched careers such as Melinda Gebbie and Roberta Gregory), and dug through the forgotten parts of comics history to find such lost treasures as Nell Brinkley, Fran Hopper, and Lily Renée; she has written three editions of the history of women in comics, with her definitive volume coming out later this year. Throughout the ’80s and ’90s, she was a gadfly on the comics industry, pressing them to produce more books for girls, leading to such efforts as the Marvel-published Misty and Barbie series (the latter of which had an almost-completely female creative staff and was an early showcase of Amanda Conner’s art), the DC-published Legend of Wonder Woman and Wonder Woman: The Once and Future Story, and her own superhero creation (with artist Anne Timmons) GoGirl! Even this year, parallel to San Diego Comic-Con itself, she curated an exhibit on women in comics for the Women’s Museum of California. This blog and the Women in Comics Wiki would be the poorer without her. Trina Robbins’s name is synonymous with “women in comics”.

And the Eisner judges inducted Trina Robbins into the Hall of Fame, alongside Jack Kirby, Stan Lee, Moëbius, Osamu Tezuka, and everyone from EC Comics. Trina Robbins is as important and as valuable to comics as these men because women are important to comics. Their talent and contributions are often ignored, forgotten, or diminished, and Trina Robbins was the first to put up a fight against such obscurity, not just for herself, but for all women who had ever worked in comics.

We can hope that the gates are now flung fully open for the lost women of comics history to receive their due and bring more parity to the Hall of Fame. But the future is most certainly bright, because after the awards ceremony was over—after Hope Larson, Becky Cloonan, and the Fiona Staples-drawn Saga took home their statues—Trina said to me, “Well, I’m glad I gave up drawing, because I could never compete with all the amazing women artists working today.”

Awesome acknowledgement of her contributions to comics! 

553 notes