Who, Poison Ivy, and more obscure, casually dressed heroes and villains.
Many Comic Con attendees dress like their favorite comic book, video game, anime, sci-fi, movies, and TV characters to celebrate their fandom — a ritual called cosplay.
” Starting to feel like you’d rather kiss a Wookiee?
Meet an entire room full of fellow Geeks in a safe, no-pressure, and fun environment.
Space is not guaranteed so SIGN UP AS SOON AS YOU CAN!
So I’m not one of those sassy kinds of single people.
However, as a blogger who frequently takes to her blog to gripe about dating and being single, I immediately thought that an interview with Sci-Fi Speed Dating’s owner Ryan Glitch would be a great addition to the blog.
Even though he was feeling under the weather, Ryan agreed to an interview, the notes from which are in a notebook that I’ve inconveniently misplaced.
Sci-Fi Speed Dating will offer 7 sessions during the con, pick the one that fits your schedule!
Most of these ones seemed like creeps, so I was pretty glad that they were kicked to the curb by the organizers before they were able to interact with me.
More girls filtered in, probably recruited off the Comic-Con streets to even out the gender ratio; whatever the case, we’d officially signed ourselves up with a waiver and all, and I was still pretty okay with it.
A costumed Jedi Master standing at the front echoed into the mic, "Three, two, one, aaaand switch." John Kelleher, a 33-year-old from the Bronx, was there on a whim.
He volunteered to go with a friend as "karma payback." His outfit — rectangular glasses, a black button-down shirt, and a pinstripe vest — wasn't a costume, although it was unsafe to assume that in a room filled with Captain America, Snow White, Dr.