Marc N. Kleinhenz
About the Author Marc N. Kleinhenz has written for 31 sites, including The Huffington Post, IGN, and The Escapist. He's the editor of the Tower of the Hand ebooks (covering Game of Thrones and A Song of Ice and Fire), has co-created and -hosted three podcasts, and has even taught English in Japan. He also likes mittens.
Articles by Marc N. Kleinhenz
Doctor Strange's science advisor Adam Frank discusses the theories behind Doctor Strange's mind-bending introduction to the multiverse.
Seven of the biggest Star Wars revelations are here, from clues to Ben Solo's fall to the dark side to the Emperor's possibly having gone insane.
Disney may have just found the way to make Star Wars infinitely expandable – by moving on to new galaxies with new characters and new storylines.
The Walking Dead plays the same trick of leaving key information away from the viewer in order to create a 'twist.' Here's how they did it to Gabriel.
With all the delays and directors quitting, it's hard to keep track of what DC movies will release next year. The final calendar may surprise you.
If Ben Affleck sticks with the DC Extended Universe, his Batman could become the poster boy that the mega-franchise needs.
Since Avengers: Infinity War will be the grand culmination of all things Marvel, let's explore whether Iron Man should be written out of the story.
Agents of SHIELD introduced Nitro to the MCU this week, making him an Inhuman but otherwise keeping his trademark powers intact.
From familiar faces to brand-new power sets, we take a look at what all the hidden clues are in the newest Iron Fist trailer.
Guardians of the Galaxy, Vol. 2 is unique in all of the Marvel Cinematic Universe. Here are the four reasons why it's so special.
The last missing piece from the Infinity War comics - Adam Warlock - might be hinted at in Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2.
Let's explore who the Runaways are and where their powers come from – and whether they could fit in the Marvel Cinematic Universe.
Disney has filed a patent for emotion-controlled theme park rides, but the technology could also be applied to other forms of entertainment.