This is an archival story that predates current editorial management.
This archival content was written, edited, and published prior to LAist's acquisition by its current owner, Southern California Public Radio ("SCPR"). Content, such as language choice and subject matter, in archival articles therefore may not align with SCPR's current editorial standards. To learn more about those standards and why we make this distinction, please click here.
There are plenty of web-comics around to compete for your attention, but if you’re in the market, Big Head Press has one called La Muse that’s really slick. You want action? Check. You want shadowy conspiracies? Check. You want updates every week? Check. You want nicely drawn ass-kicking womenfolk? Check!
La Muse plays with the story of Susan, an activist with super powers who is bent on saving the world from itself, and the enemies she makes along her way. Her sister Libby is a reasonably successful Hollywood agent, pushed into trying to manage Susan, who’s very public displays of her super abilities have made her a media sensation. The whole tale is presented in great artwork that seems too vibrant to be on a computer monitor. If this is your kind of thing, or if you've just got some time to kill at work, it's worth popping over for a look.
La Muse is updated every Monday, until the story ends.
But Yeoh is the first to publicly identify as Asian. We take a look at Oberon's complicated path in Hollywood.
His latest solo exhibition is titled “Flutterluster,” showing at Los Angeles gallery Matter Studio. It features large works that incorporate what Huss describes as a “fluttering line” that he’s been playing with ever since he was a child — going on 50 years.
It's set to open by mid-to-late February.
Comic-Con Is Live And In-Person Again And Yes, That Means Cosplayers Are Back. Why They're So ExcitedCosplayers will be holding court once again and taking photos with onlookers at the con.
Sacheen Littlefeather Talks About What Really Happened Before, During And After Rejecting Marlon Brando’s OscarLittlefeather recalls an “incensed” John Wayne having to be restrained from assaulting her and being threatened with arrest if she read the long speech Brando sent with her.