Eileen Gonzalez

Eileen’s primary literary love is comic books, but she’s always on the lookout for her next belletristic adventure no matter what form it comes in. When she’s not writing, reading, or writing about reading, she’s probably cuddling with her dog or watching something old. Twitter: @Eileen2theStars

That Time J.R.R. Tolkien Told Some Racists to Suck a Lemon

At least we have the comfort--however cold--of knowing that, amidst all the things Tolkien said wrong, he said this one thing right.

Close to Holmes: 6 More International Sherlock Holmes Adaptations

Taking suggestions from commenters here and on social media, here are six more Sherlock Holmes adaptations from around the world!

The Ghost of Ships Past: My Take on Supergirl’s Cutest New Couple

In which we celebrate SUPERGIRL's newest emerging couple, Brainiac 5 and Nia Nal, while finally putting the ghost of ships past to rest.

Social Justice Superheroes: A Quick-ish History of Superheroes Fighting Real-World Injustices

They Changed It! Unfaithful Yet Amazing Movie Adaptations

"Turning to books for inspiration is a tradition almost as old as movies themselves. But sometimes, filmmakers get ideas."

Deck the Heroes: The Worst Ways Superheroes Have Spent the Holidays

The holidays are here! Let’s commemorate the season by recalling the very worst ways our heroes have spent the most wonderful time of the year.

Quiz: Which Holiday Sourpuss Are You?

Can't stand the holidays? Neither can these literary characters! Take our quiz to find out which holiday sourpuss you're most like!

KILLING TIME: The Most Controversial Star Trek Book Ever

Legend says that Pocket Books recalled this Star Trek novel for having too much queer subtext...but is it true? Click here to find out!

Great Again: My Take on SUPERGIRL Season 4

On SUPERGIRL Season Four, the history of superheroes fighting racism, and why the episode "Man of Steel" maybe wasn't such a good idea.

He Read/She Read: Thoughts on Media Analysis and Sherlock Holmes

"Amazing how experiences, personal preferences and expectations all combine to color our readings, isn’t it?"