Sunday, July 28, 2013

Episode 1 - Whatever Happened To The Nerds Of Tomorrow?

Hello and welcome to the first episode of the Comics Therapy Show! Soon we will have iTunes, Stitcher and whatever other subscription links you might want so you can get the show automatically, but for now this is going to be a grass roots, low down, bare bones show. Click on the link below to listen to the show or right click and download the MP3 for listening at your leisure. Thanks for checking it out and we can only get better from here on out! If you somehow don't follow us you can here:



A word of warning, there are spoilers in this show. We go into depth about the books we are talking about. 

This week, we discuss three comics. You can find more about these series here:


The Dream Merchant #3

Hawkeye Annual #1

That's enough of that. Here is the show:

Podcast Powered By Podbean



  1. Great job guys. I'm looking forward to future shows. I really enjoyed the whole show. In particular "Dream Merchant" discussion was super interesting.

    My mom always let me watch horror movies when I was a kid, and there was a while I couldn't sleep back then.

    To Aaron's point, I definately feel that dreams are manifestations of our fears and desires. I know now, when I do get nightmares, it's always cathartic when I wake up and realize that "real life" is alright. Of course some may point out that real life is scarier than any ghost story. :o)

    1. I can talk about Dream Merchant for days. Aaron knows that. It's been #1 on my list for Comics Therapy since the first issue.

      (Because it's always all about me.)

  2. By the way, in Lazerus, I wonder if she kind of feels like the "adopted stepchild" and if Rucka's story telling is going towards the father loving her more than his "real kids".

  3. I feel the same way about Lazarus . . . like this is the kid the father wanted, but it took his horrible kids to give him the right one? Or maybe he thinks of her more as a grandchild and we know how grandparents treat the grankids differently than the children.