- In an attempt to diversify Gotham’s caped crusader, DC Comics writer and artist Sean Murphy has confirmed on Instagram that the newest Dark Knight, Terry McGinnis, is "half Asian."
- Terry will be featured in Murphy’s eight-issue limited series “Batman: Beyond the White Knight,” which is the sequel to “Batman: White Knight” and the fifth installment of the Murphyverse’s “White Knight” series.
- “Batman: Beyond the White Knight” is set to release on March 29.
As the Batman mythos continues with the new series “Batman: Beyond the White Knight,” a new Dark Knight of Japanese and Irish descent has been introduced.
In a recent Instagram post uploaded by the series’ writer and artist, Sean Murphy, fans received confirmation that Terry McGinnis, the newest Batman, is “half Asian,” which sets his character apart from previous versions of the superhero.
Marvel’s latest Captain America-inspired superhero — a female Filipino American college student named Ari Agbayani — will make her debut in an upcoming issue of the limited series “The United States of Captain America.”
In the series: Steve Rogers looks for his stolen shield across the U.S. with the help of former Captain Americas such as John Walker, Sam Wilson and Bucky Barnes, according to Rappler.
Netflix released a trailer for its original animated series “Trese” on Thursday, showcasing a star-studded cast of Filipino artists from the Philippines and the U.S.
About the series: The upcoming series, based on a beloved Filipino graphic novel of the same name, is set to premiere on June 11, Esquire reported.
Marvel Entertainment is teaming up with Tsuburaya Productions to produce the long-running, monster-slaying giant superhero “Ultraman” starting next year.
The collaboration was announced at the Tokyo Comic Con last week in Chiba Prefecture, Japan, according to Marvel.
An Asian American father has warmed thousands of hearts on Instagram for his cute comics featuring his wife and toddler.
Jonathan Jui, who lives in England with his wife Tina, and 3-year-old son BaoBao, regularly draws comic strips that mostly delve into the fascinating world of parenting.
Just before his passing last week, Stan Lee unveiled his last superhero — a badass Chinese female entertainer and crimefighter named Jewel.
Enako, known as “Japan’s #1 cosplayer,” disclosed the staggering amount she earned from this year’s summer Comiket.
The event, held between Aug. 9 and 12, saw Enako promoting corporate projects, selling her merchandise and drawing massive crowds to an open photoshoot.
Filipino American comic book creator Joshua Luna has made a name for himself in the comic book industry with brilliant titles such as “Ultra,” “Girls,” and “The Sword,” alongside his brother. and collaborator, Jonathan Luna.
Meet Yasmine Surovec, an artist whose parents are completely opposite when dealing with parenting matters. But despite that fact, they have been together for 40 years.
Yasmine, a cartoonist and children’s book author who runs a blog/website called How We Came To Be, illustrates the experience she had growing up with polar opposite parents. Like this one for example, where, as a kid, she asked both her parents where babies come from.
Weng Chen, an artist from China who is now living the United States, has illustrated the difference between first-time parents or mothers and those who already have a second child — in an adorable, hilariously honest way.
An artist in China has been amusing and educating people on social media by sharing comics about Chinese culture and how it differs from Western ones.
Siyu, who hails from Beijing, posts illustrations for a comic series called “tiny eyes.”
Akira Yoshida, the Japanese writer of “Thor: Son of Asgard,” “X-Men/Fantastic Four,” “X-Men: Age of Apocalypse” and “Wolverine: Soultaker,” was one of the Marvel’s most prolific writers in the early 2000s.
Unfortunately, Yoshida did not actually exist. His identity was merely an invention of C.B. Cebulski, a White man who violated Marvel’s ethics policy so he could get writing work while still holding an editor position. When Cebulski publicly admitted the ruse following his promotion as the company’s new editor-in-chief (EIC) in November, he was rightfully criticized for cultural appropriation and use of yellowface.