It’s hard to think of a television series that has attracted more devotion from its fans than Joss Whedon’s beloved Firefly.
Cornell has planted his pen in the burgeoning urban fantasy genre with his novel London Falling, a tale best described as mobsters, magic, and miserable cops.
Steve Berry has been on a mission: collecting memories from comedians and actors, musicians and authors, all united by their love for Doctor Who.
Has it really been fifteen years since Buffy the Vampire Slayer first exploded onto our screens?
In one panel Bond bursts into a room to find a woman in a bikini making nitroglycerine, like an assassin from The Benny Hill Show.
Guy Adams’ reference work on Sherlock is somewhat of a hybrid beast; part in-universe story guide and part behind the scenes production chronicle.
How to Think Like Sherlock is a mixture of Holmes trivia, basic psychology, and vexing brain teasers.
Riffing off the BBC’s highly successful A History of the World in 100 Objects, this volume chronicles the universe though items encountered in episodes of Doctor Who.
This is another big and bold, globe-trotting adventure for what is left of the Torchwood team.
What really attracts here is the excellent rendition of the three central characters.