X-POSITION: Burnham, Culver, Villalobos Spell Out "E Is For Extinction"
Showing results 1-20 of 2126
"There's more than enough here to bring readers back for a second issue" in Lee Bermejo, Jorge Corona and Khary Randolph's "We Are Robin" #1.
Jason Aaron and Jason Latour's "Southern Bastards" #9 "is a beautiful book, even when it's ugly."
"The mixture of Egyptian mythology and superhero identities is a joy to read" in Paul Levitz and Sonny Liew's "Doctor Fate" #1.
Brenden Fletcher and Annie Wu's "Black Canary" #1 "has the potential to stick around for a long time to come."
Amanda Conner, Jimmy Palmiotti and Emanuela Lupacchino's "Starfire" #1 takes "exactly the right tactic for this character, whose exuberance is infectious."
"Batman" #41 "is a great opportunity and it feels like Scott Snyder, Greg Capullo and Danny Miki are taking full advantage of it."
Steve Orlando and ACO "take a great deal of care to be inviting, and it pays off" in "Midnighter" #1.
"Action Comics" #41 "may be tied into the overall 'Truth' storyline, but Greg Pak and Aaron Kuder continue to bring their own voice to the title."
Tom King and Barnaby Bagenda's "The Omega Men" #1 is "complex, but has a real game plan."
Despite its delays, Neil Gaiman and J.H. William III's "Sandman: Overture" #5 "is still well above average and worth reading."
Stan Sakai's "Usagi Yojimbo" #145 is "a good place for a new reader to jump in and discover why Sakai's comic was and continues to be a genuine treasure."
Noelle Stevenson, Shannon Watters and Brooke Allen's "Lumberjanes" #14 "is, once again, a strong issue in a series that just gets better and better."
Kurt Busiek and Brent Anderson's "Astro City" #23 "looks great, and the story itself is even better."
Kieron Gillen and Jamie McKelvie's "The Wicked + The Divine" #10 is "another satisfying installment to a good series."
Mark Waid and Chris Samnee's "Daredevil" #15 is another entertaining chapter in a "run that should be remembered and cherished for some time to come."
Len Wein, Denys Cowan and Bill Sienkiewicz's "Convergence: Detective Comics" #1 is "a nice take on what could have easily been a familiar setup."
Brian Buccellato and Toni Infante's "Sons of the Devil" #1 "kicks the series off to a good start."
Grant Morrison and Ivan Reis' "The Multiversity" #2 is "entertaining" and "has a wicked sense of humor when it's appropriate."
Ed Brubaker and Steve Epting's "Velvet" #10 "is what all spy stories should aspire to be."
Larry Hama and Joshua Middleton's "Convergence: Wonder Woman" #1 is "definitely one of the stronger 'Convergence' tie-ins to date."
"Kaptara" #3 continues Chip Zdarsky and Kagan McLeod's strange mash up of epic adventure and cheesy cartoons, but it's feeling increasingly hollow with each new issue.
"Gotham By Midnight" #6 has new series artist Juan Ferryra join Ray Fawkes and, even as the team recovers from their loss at the end of the previous story arc, a more mundane case comes their way.
"Batgirl" #41 spends part of its time adjusting to the big changes over in "Batman," even as Cameron Stewart, Brenden Fletcher and Babs Tarr add Livewire to Batgirl's rogue's gallery.
"The Flash" #41 gives Van Jensen, Robert Venditti, Brett Booth and Norm Rapmund the chance to let Professor Zoom burst into Flash's life once more, even as Henry Allen makes his own big move.
"We Are Robin" #1 lets Lee Bermejo, Jorge Corona and Rob Haynes re-introduce Duke Thomas to comic readers, even as Duke is introduced to a whole new round of Robins.
"Buffy the Vampire Slayer Season 10" #16 brings Angel temporarily back into the fold, giving Christos Gage and Rebekah Isaacs a chance to revisit their time on "Angel & Faith."
Jason Aaron and Jason Latour turn the spotlight on Sheriff Hardy in "Southern Bastards" #9, as we're reminded once again that there are few with clean hands in Craw County.
War has broken out between the families, and "Lazarus" #17 allows Greg Rucka, Michael Lark and Tyler Boss to show us what's happening on the front lines as well as behind the scenes.
Scott Lobdell and Javier Fernandez's "Doomed" #1 is off to a slow start, but it's the general clueless nature of its protagonist that makes its title a self-fulfilling prophecy.
The new Doctor Fate is in, and Paul Levitz and Sonny Liew's "Doctor Fate" #1 goes back to the Egyptian roots of the character in a setting where gods and epic floods crash into the world.
All aboard the "Black Canary" tour bus, as this foursome secretly fronted by a superhero quickly discover that Brenden Fletcher and Annie Wu throw more than just overzealous fans into the audience.
Life is a little too perfect on New Newhaven but, despite the predictable (and slightly rushed) plot, Dan Slott, Michael Allred and Laura Allred still bring some charm to "Silver Surfer" #12.
"New Suicide Squad" #9 joins writer Sean Ryan with new artist Philippe Briones, and so far the book feels more topical and on-track as the Squad infiltrates a splinter of the League of Assassins.
"Constantine: The Hellblazer" #1 brings John Constantine his latest ongoing series, and Ming Doyle, James Tynion IV and Riley Rossmo bring a good helping of horror, backstabbing and mystery.
Amanda Conner and Jimmy Palmiotti, having worked their writing magic on Harley Quinn, spread the love along to "Starfire" #1 with Emanuela Lupacchino, bringing a breath of fresh air to the character.
Jim Gordon is the new caped crusader in "Batman" #41, as Scott Synder, Greg Capullo and Danny Miki walk us through Gordon's decision to take over the role and an early run out in the suit.
Brian Hurtt steps into the driver's seat for "The Sixth Gun: Valley of Death" #1, as he and A.C. Zamudio journey into the past before the Six have gone on the move, but equally dangerous things still lurk.
Rob Liefeld and Matt Horak's biblical adventure kicks off in "The Covenant" #1, but its ambition sadly outreaches its reality.
"Midnighter" #1 gives the "Stormwatch" and "Authority" character his own series and, while Steve Orlando and ACO spend a lot of time creating the overall setting, it's off to an excellent start.
The best Superman creative team pre-"Convergence" triumphantly returns, as Greg Pak and Aaron Kuder deal with the fallout of Superman's revealed identity in "Action Comics" #41.