Tank Girl become something of a phenomenon in the early 1990s. Eventually, she got the full movie treatment, which was panned by critics who really didn't get the essence of Tank Girl. She was born in the punk rock culture of late 1980s and the rise of anti-Thatcherism, especially as Britain's ultra-conservative government sought to legislate against homosexuality. Somewhere along the line, this mindset that had spread across the pond lulled and Tank Girl went with it, and her American adventures became more plot and continuity driven as her creators went on to bigger things. Well, they're back.
The thing about Doctor Who is that I'll always give it a second chance. I'll call it for bad if it's bad, but I'll always come back to see if it's gotten better. I'm not ashamed to say that I didn't like the first couple of issues of The Twelfth Doctor, but I came back for another try, and it just so happens that it's the end of another storyline. Was I going to be impressed or a little disappointed again? Read on for my take on the end of "The Fractures"
Christopher Eccleston only had one season as the Doctor, but his incarnation is what re-established a fan base for the next ten years of Doctor Who. Titan Comics has gone back to explore the moments in between the episodic adventures of the Ninth Doctor. For reference, it appears that it falls after the events of "The Doctor Dances," but could be after "Boom Town." Nevertheless, this mini-series gives us more of a look at the adventures of the Ninth Doctor and his companions, Rose Tyler and Captain Jack Harkness.