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Jason Elliott

Jason Elliott

Ever since he first saw Star Trek at the age of three, Jason Elliott knew that pop culture was something he couldn't get enough of. With numerous afternoons and Saturday mornings spent watching G.I. Joe, Transformers, Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, and He-Man and The Masters Of The Universe. Cartoons weren't the only thing that Jason loved. He developed an intense love of comics and video games, martial arts, and professional wrestling. Countless nights mastering Super Mario Bros., Mega Man, and any other game that struck his fancy were the stuff of legend. With comics, it was Spider-Man and the X-Men that he gravitated to because of the complex stories and relatable characters. With wrestling it was an every weekend affair as he watched legends such as Hulk Hogan, Ric Flair, Sting, and The Ultimate Warrior do battle inside the 20x20 stage. Today, he is writing for eXpert Comics as the movie reviewer. He take his love of film seriously as it comes through in his detailed reviews and interviews.

I know I’m a bit late on reporting this, but there was a travesty that was committed by Marvel Comics and Midtown Comics on Friday, October, 21, 2016. You see J. Scott Campbell, creator of Danger Girl, had a variant cover of Invincible Iron Man #1 featuring Riri Williams, the successor to Tony Stark in the pages of Iron Man, pulled because it was too “provocative” and “sexualized.” Read more...

The Art Of Pop With Tim Doyle

Wednesday, 25 November 2015 15:49
It’s not every day that I get to interview a talent artist who should be working for one of the big comic book publishers, let alone be friends with one for over a decade. Tim Doyle is an underrated force in the world of comic book and pop culture art and has been running Nakatomi for almost seven years. He’s come a long way since working at Funny Papers, a now defunct comic book store that was located in Dobie Mall on the edge of campus at the University of Texas. I recently caught up with him after a couple of years at the Austin Comic Con in Austin, TX and talked shop and what’s on his current pull list. Read more...

Fantastic Fail | Fantastic 4 Review

Thursday, 13 August 2015 16:01
In 2005, 20th Century Fox took a stab at making a live-action film based on the first family of Marvel Comics, the Fantastic Four, while the movie made money and Chris Evans and Michael Chiklis had great performances, it wasn’t the film that fans had hoped for. Two years later, a sequel was made and not even the presence of the Silver Surfer could have saved that film. Years later a reboot of the popular foursome was announced with Josh Trank, director of the unexpected hit Chronicle, in the director’s chair and a cast full of young and capable actors. Needless to say, fans were intrigued and excited. Would the third time be the charm for this franchise? To be honest, HELL NO. This movie is boring, poorly paced, overly dark for no reason, and contains a climax that’s out of place and... Read more...
In 1983, John Hughes and Harold Ramis started a very funny franchise by taking the memories of family vacations from John Hughes and turning them on their head in a hilarious fashion. Back in 1997, the theatrical franchise ended with the lackluster Vegas Vacation that didn’t inspire the laughs the previous three films did. Following these was a Cousin Eddie tv-movie and some direct to DVD fare. This year the franchise was restarted this past weekend by John Francis Daley and Jonathan M. Goldstein with Vacation, a comedy that’s a pleasant surprise in a summer filled with big summer action blockbusters. Read more...
The Terminator franchise is highly beloved, yet deeply frustrating for most fans. For every great outing, the first two films and The Chronicles of Sarah Connor television show, we get a frustratingly disappointing outing, Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines and Terminator: Salvation. After Salvation, the franchise was in a standstill with the rights up in the air and eventually being bought up or else they would revert back to series creator James Cameron. The end result was Terminator: Genisys, a fun, frustrating, and disappointing film that retreads old ground a bit while blazing a new path. Read more...
Entourage enjoyed eight successful seasons on HBO. One of the reasons is because it gave a very accurate peek into an industry that most people have always wondered about, but will most likely never experience or ever know up close. Also, for many male fans, it was the ultimate male fantasy. Seeing the characters bed sexy woman after sexy woman, meet and work with some of the most famous actors and actresses in Hollywood, and enjoy a life most people only dream of was something for most men to aspire to. The movie continues that trend and continues to build on the series, but I walked away with a feeling that a movie wasn’t necessary when they just could have had an eight to twelve episode season to end the show. Read more...
After Wilson Fisk beat Matt, Foggy, Karen, and Ben to the punch and revealed himself to the New York public in the eighth episode, the foursome is now reeling and dumbfounded on what exactly to do next. However, the episode first starts out with Matt fighting a mysterious leather clad Ninja who might have ties to the mysterious group of ninja's they encountered while he and Stick came to the aid of a little boy. Matt goes to see Father Lantom to wax philosophical on his struggle with his morality and his Catholic beliefs asking him if he believes in "The Devil." Lantom's explanation is a rousing tale that even those who don't follow religion should listen to. Read more...
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