Slowed down by the pandemic, the Baltimore Comic-Con came back to the Baltimore Harbor in full force this year, with thousands of attendees, amazing panels, and a merchant and vendor room that was impossible to beat for fans of all kinds of comics.
While many Comic Cons have turned into a celebration of all things geek culture, the Baltimore Comic Con remains true to its comic book roots. You can find other cool things there too, but also lots of comic book greatness, which makes this a show no comic book fan should ever miss.
Run-D.M.C.’s Darryl McDaniels may be famous for his amazing rap group, but at the Baltimore Comic-Con, the focus was on his latest endeavor, Darryl Makes Comics, a new comic series McDaniels is creating. Of course, he also performed some amazing raps, to the delight of his fans.
The Black Panther Panel at Baltimore Comic-Con was one of the most thrilling, giving fans a behind the scenes look at the popular cat-centric comic, explaining how the artists try to keep western influences out of the story, and what to expect from the upcoming feature film.
We begin our extensive coverage of Baltimore Comic-Con with a look at the Iron Fist panel featuring show stars Finn Jones and Jessica Henwick. It was a bit odd and uncomfortable, but not for the reasons you probably think.
This year the Baltimore Comic-Con featured some very impressive celebrity guests, artists and panels. But one thing our reporters couldn’t help but notice was that the real stars of the show were the attendees and their fantastic cosplay costumes. Check them out!
The Baltimore Comic-Con has grown from a startup show to become one of the premiere Con destinations on the East Coast. This year was no exception as big name stars, professional artists and cosplay fans mingled happy for three fun-filled days.