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Comic Book Men - S05E12

Reality-TV . Comedy . Reality

KA-POW! Master fanboy Kevin Smith and the charismatic men of Jay and Silent Bob's Secret Stash are back for a fourth season of antics and fun in AMC's unscripted series Comic Book Men. Join Kevin Walt, Bryan, Mike and Mick as they geek-out over rare pop culture memorabilia and welcome new friends to the Red Bank, NJ comic store including fanboy icons Billy Dee Williams (Star Wars), Adam West (Batman), Ernie Hudson (Ghostbusters), Butch Patrick (Eddie Munster), Kevin Eastman (co-creator of Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles), and Walt's personal hero, Gene Simmons of KISS. This season's sixteen episodes are loaded with exciting adventures and stories revisited as the guys reminisce during their hilarious podcast, which is seamlessly woven into each episode.

Episode Title: Baby Jay
Airs: 2016-03-27 at 00:00
  • Ed Bark

    Comic Book Men is a pleasant surprise and an overall splash of fragrant cologne on the smell test-flunking reality genre.

    Uncle Barky Full Review
  • Ellen Gray

    Given the characters who also turn up looking to sell comics and memorabilia, Smith's original idea--"Pawn Stars" with comics--might have been enough to win him a slot just about anywhere on cable. The podcast just makes it funnier.

    Philadelphia Daily News Full Review
  • Verne Gay

    Way too obscure for the average viewer, Comic Book Men is strictly for Smith groupies, and there are probably enough of those to keep this six-parter afloat over its short run.

    Newsday Full Review
  • David Wiegand

    Oddly enough, many viewers may not need to know DC Comics' Issue No. 1 chapter, verse and thought bubble to find Comic Book Men mildly amusing.

    San Francisco Chronicle Full Review
  • Troy Patterson

    The illustrated title sequence of Comic Book Men depicts these guys as musclemen in tights, but the scenes that follow are strictly mild-mannered.

    Slate Full Review
  • Hank Stuever

    Comic Book Men's idle chit-chat about comics comes off as remedial and boring.

    Washington Post Full Review
  • Mike Hale

    It's diverting, a little sad, a little boring, full of geeky macho posturing and ultimately pointless, much like a Wednesday afternoon in a comic-book shop.

    The New York Times Full Review