NYC! Midtown Comics has created another fun contest for you to enter! This time, we’re giving away a few pairs of tickets to a screening of Interstellar in IMAX on November 5th, 2014 at AMC Lincoln Square! Here’s your chance to win tickets to one of the most anticipated movies of the year! This contest will last from 10/21/14 – 10/28/14. You can only enter the contest once, but can build up more entries by Liking our page on Facebook, Following us on Twitter, Following us on Pinterest, and Tweeting at us daily about the contest. You can also now gain more entries by referring your friends or signing up for our newsletter as well!
a Rafflecopter giveaway
Read on for more details below:
- In order to enter the contest, you must Like our Midtown Comics page on Facebook.
- You must also be following us on Twitter.
- To earn additional entries and increase your chances of winning, you can tweet, “I entered to win two tickets to #Interstellar in IMAX from @MidtownComics!”. You can then submit the URL of your tweet to Rafflecopter. Please note, that you can only tweet this once per day.
- You can also refer friends to gain additional entries.
- Signing up for our newsletter will also gain you an entry.
- You can follow us on Pinterest as well!
Thank you for entering, and good luck! The winner will be notified around 4pm on 10/28/14
Welcome to Halloween ComicFest 2014, with some special thrills and chills from your frightful friends at Midtown Comics! On Saturday, October 25th, we’ll offer spook-tacular titles for kids of all ages, absolutely FREE! You don’t actually have to be a kid to partake! Click through for more details and the full list of Halloween ComicFest 2014 titles! Trick or treat!
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Gavin, Sam and Ted talk about their 2014 New York Comic Con experience last week in this double sized episode! At the con we got to talk to creators James Tynion and Eryk Donovan of Memetic, new Batgirl artist Babs Tarr, Cliff Chiang, Joe Quinones, Greg Pak, Amy Reeder, Brandon Montclare, Kieron Gillen, Jamie McKelvie, Matt Wilson, Anthony Del Col, and Matt Kindt. Dimitrios chatted with some cosplayers as their characters and we finally resolve a burning question that has been haunting us.
Then we you our top picks of the week and what we’re looking forward to next week and answer some listener questions.
If you have any suggestions for the show please let us know through our Twitter, Facebook or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Call our voice-mail at 980-MIDTOWN and we’ll play it on the show.
To read the books that we talked about in this episode visit www.midtowncomics.com and have them delivered right to your door anywhere in the world.
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By Michael Kim
Hello sports and comic book fans, this is Michael from the back issue department for this installment on the national pastime and the First Avenger. With the Major League Baseball (MLB) postseason in full swing, the 2014 season is drawing to a close. For one player, his season and career has ended: New York Yankees shortstop Derek Jeter. Jeter, along with MLB, has said their goodbyes and thanks. The thought came to mind to thank Jeter the comic book way. If the 11th Captain in NY Yankees history Derek Jeter were a comic book character, he would be Captain America, Steven Rogers.
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By Jacobus Dixon
By the early 1940s, American readers were enjoying the exploits of their favorite funny book characters, while Europeans and Asians were a bit preoccupied with staying alive while World War II blasted all around them. That didn’t mean Americans weren’t aware of what was happening. Adolf Hitler, Emperor Hirohito, and Benito Mussolini worked very hard to earn their way onto many American’s most hated lists. Of the three, Hitler really made the strongest impression with his hate-driven tirades and the lethal German war machine that could make his Nazi dreams a reality. So naturally, most American politicians, military personnel, and civilians considered him the greatest threat (even though the Japanese proved time and again that they too were deadly with their military). Hitler and his Nazi party were staunch believers in Aryan superiority and that all lesser races needed to be removed from the world. And while the U.S. was known for being pretty racist itself, this terminology was a little extreme (even for American standards, which is pretty bad). The ones who got sore the most were the Americans of Jewish descent (many of whom came from families that had just emigrated from Europe or had come from there themselves). In particular were a couple of Jewish-American artists named Hymie Simon and Jacob Kurtzberg (or as they’re better known as: Joe Simon and Jack Kirby). And they were just itching to let Hitler know what they and many other Americans thought of him. Read the rest of this entry »