As the holidays arrive and the year comes to a close, we thought we’d take a look back at 2013 and commemorate some of the moments that really stood out in the world of DC Entertainment in a two-week DCComics.com series we’re calling “Ten Moments that Mattered.” Some of these moments were happy. Some were sad. They played out in the pages of our comics, on the big and small screen and in the halls of our office. However, all of them made a profound difference in the world of DC Comics and in the hearts and minds of our fans.
You are here
Today, it was announced that beginning with issue #2 the Vertigo comic book series “Collider” will now be known as FBP: FEDERAL BUREAU OF PHYSICS.
Written by Simon Oliver with art by Robbi Rodriguez and colored by Rico Renzi, it’s the same mind-bending sci-fi series featuring Agent Adam Hardy and his quest for answers while the laws of physics continue to break down arround him.
Get ready for the impossible to become possible as COLLIDER, a new ongoing sci-fi series by writer Simon Oliver and—making his Vertigo debut—artist Robbi Rodriguez, arrives July 10th!
The laws of physics are broken. Temporary gravity failures, time reversal loops, and entropy reversals are daily occurrences. Who should you call to fix them? The BFP. Or, as they’re officially known, The Federal Bureau of Physics.
Today, on the DC Entertainment—All Access panel at WonderCon Anaheim art from two of Vertigo’s new mind bending sci-fi comic book series were debuted.
Launching this July, COLLIDER is a new ongoing series by Simon Oliver and artist Robbi Rodriguez that takes the laws of physics, the constants we all know, and twists them up side down into a reality that is completely unpredictable.
Check out the cover of issue #1, by Nathan Fox, in the gallery above.
At C2E2 Vertigo announced a new ongoing series, COLLIDER.
Wormholes in your kitchen, gravity failures at school, quantum tornadoes tearing through the mid-west…like with all natural disasters, people do what they always do—they adapt and survive.
And if things get really bad, the Federal Bureau of Physics (FBP) is only a call away.