All about supervillainy, right or wrong

Thieves, terrorists, cultists, extremists, enemies of the state – I really like their stories best anyway, so why not set aside the middleman “hero” guys and focus.

A word to the wise: what we call “villain” when reading a story role doesn’t have to be the same thing as what characters say and think in the story. I’ll be messing with that a little.

Let’s get right to it! Hey kids, comics!!

Buy the full-color first story of One Plus One, I Want In, and the first story of Sword of God, The Edge, in PDF right here ($4):

Or pledge at the Patreon to get these and the forthcoming full-color PDFs, and even to see the pages in color as they arrive. Plus behind-the-scenes stuff, sketches & commentary and so forth.

The titles

(click on the images to see the next stories for each title at Tapastic)

ONE PLUS ONEcurrent story “Two” – updates Thursdays

The travails and triumphs of robbing banksters, not banks … She’s Topaz, a Tex-Mex U.S. Marines vet with a sun-hot mad-on, he’s the Bandit, a world-class super-thief whose re-awakened anarchy is icy cold, and they know exactly what they’re doing. They do it well. But when your supervillainy works like gangbusters, what do you do then?

Written by Ron Edwards / Artwork by Manuela Soriani and Mattia Bulgarelli

SWORD OF GODcurrent story “Friends” – updates Tuesdays

Lebanese-American, polysci professor, well-adjusted and well-informed – finally, a vigilante who makes sense. Until you realize that to fight terrorism, you must defy the War on Terror. Saif Alllah brings a whole new level of “disturbing” to street-level justice, finding the height of moral action in becoming Public Enemy Number One.

Written by Ron Edwards / Artwork by Michela Da Sacco and Yann Perrelet

OPHITEcurrent story “Gnosis” - updates Saturdays

Snake cult priest, death row survivor (in more ways that one), commune leader, prison abolition activist, and walking WMD – no one trips the social triggers like the Ophite and his bevy of serpentine supervillainness sidekicks. Don’t envy him too much: defying the entire political establishment and every moral convention is one thing, but managing the dangers of one’s own organization is another.

Written by Ron Edwards / Artwork by Gennifer Bone and Adam Black