Finn Wields a Lightsaber in New "Star Wars: The Force Awakens" Footage
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Brenden Fletcher, Cameron Stewart and Babs Tarr's "Batgirl" #43 "continues to surprise... and delight as the action bursts onto the page."
"Forget about a new James Bond film; we have a new 'Velvet' story arc" in Ed Brubaker and Steve Epting's "Velvet" #11.
"Told in a manner from which you can't look away, Steve Orlando and J.D. Faith's 'Virgil' graphic novel is an explosion of rage and vengeance."
Paul Cornell and Neil Edwards' "Doctor Who: Four Doctors" #1 "is not only a good media tie-in comic, it's a good comic, period."
Ed Brubaker and Sean Philips' "The Fade Out" #8 "is yet another twisty, intricate, keeps-you-guessing issue."
Brandon Graham and Marian Churchland's "8house: Arclight" #2 "makes fantasy truly fantastical again."
In "The Omega Men" #3, "Tom King shows the variety available in this series, and Barnaby Bagenda's art keeps up without missing a beat."
"It's a real pleasure to see such a smart and mature take on the character" in Steve Orlando and ACO's "Midnighter" #3.
Kieron Gillen and Filipe Andrade's "Siege" #2 "delivers a payoff following an issue of mounting suspense and character study."
Kieron Gillen and Jamie McKelvie's "Phonogram: The Immaterial Girl" #1 ensures "that new and returning readers alike are entertained."
"Kelly Thompson and Sophie Campbell should be proud of this take on 'Jem and the Holograms' because it's sharp, smart and grabs your attention."
"Mark Waid and Chris Samnee's time on 'Daredevil' is sadly coming to a close, but... they're cranking up the proverbial volume" in "Daredevil" #17.
"With juggled plotlines and a growing cast of characters, every new issue of Matt Fraction and Chip Zdarsky's 'Sex Criminals' is a real joy to read."
"Tim Seeley and Tom King's story in 'Grayson' #10 is fun and full of spy action, but it's Mikel Janin's superstar art that ultimately steals the show."
Noelle Steveonson, Shannon Watters and Brooke Allen's "Lumberjanes" #16 is, "yet again, a real joy to read."
Geoff Johns and Jason Fabok's "Justice League" #42 "feels like it's providing a story that will eventually shape the future of a lot of characters."
"Brian K. Vaughan and Fiona Staples 'Saga" #30 is a knock-out issue in one of the strongest ongoing series being published right now."
Kieron Gillen and Kate Brown's "The Wicked + The Divine" #12 "is divinely fun, but wicked in making us wait another month to find out what happens next."
"Readers will be very pleased with what they find" in Brian K. Vaughan and Steve Skroce's "We Stand On Guard" #1.
"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.
Brenden Fletcher, Cameron Stewart, Babs Tarr, Juan Castro and Michel Lacombe unleash a tiger or two in "Batgirl" #43, and we're not talking about the proverbial kind.
David F. Walker and Ivan Reis's "Cyborg" #2 moves like a defragmenting hard drive, but it's prettier and sleeker than Windows 3.1.
"Superman" #43 gives us the reason for Lois Lane outing Clark Kent, but Gene Luen Yang, John Romita Jr., Klaus Janson and Scott Hanna's story feels so predictable that there's little surprise or drama involved.
Christos Gage and Rebekah Isaacs's Buffy/Angel team-up concludes in "Buffy the Vampire Slayer Season 10" #18 and, while the characterization is the star of the show, the plotting feels like it takes a back seat.
"Invader Zim" #2 wraps up the continuation of the bizarre animated show's first story arc and, while Jhonen Vasquez, Eric Trueheart and Aaron Alexovich bring a lot of hilarity to the pages, some jokes don't translate as well to print.
After a slightly troubled launch, "Secret Six" #5 not only feels like the series is back on track, but that Gail Simone, Dale Eaglesham and Tom Derenick are making up for lost time as the Six learns the truth of their capture.
"Black Canary" #3 draws parallels between superhero action and a band on tour, even as Brenden Fletcher and Annie Wu give us a bit more backstory on why everyone's looking for Ditto.
Twenty years after the very first "Astro City" comic was published, Kurt Busiek and Brent Anderson revisit its themes in "Astro City" #26 as we once more investigate Samaritan's dreams.
Marguerite Bennett and Mike Norton's "Years of Future Past" #4 continues the mutant battle to avoid extinction, but several double-crosses and about-faces feel rushed.
John Constantine returns to England in "Constantine: The Hellblazer" #3, but Ming Doyle, James Tynion IV and Vanesa Del Rey's introduction of Georgiana Snow as John's frenemy feels like it's missing some impact.
"Abe Sapien" #25 teases answers, but Mike Mignola, Scott Allie, Sebastian Fiumara and Tyler Crook's comic is short on plot while big on atmosphere.
Ed Brubaker and Steve Epting's "Velvet" #11 kicks off its third volume, and Velvet Templeton's life has just gotten more complicated.
Told in a manner from which you can't look away, Steve Orlando and J.D. Faith's "Virgil" graphic novel is an explosion of rage and vengeance as a Jamaican police officer's closeted life is destroyed by his fellow officers.
Paul Cornell and Neil Edwards kick off a multi-Doctor storyline that the companions actively try to stop from happening in "Doctor Who Event 2015: Four Doctors," and it's a solid opening chapter.
The revamp of "King Tiger" has a lot of promise, but this first issue from Randy Stradley and Doug Wheatley feels a little mundane and lacking in any sense of wonder.
"American Vampire: Second Cycle" #9 plunges its vampires high above and deep below the ground, even as Scott Snyder and Rafael Albuquerque appear to be inching closer to an eventual series finale.
"The Fade Out" #8 continues to deliver twists and turns in old Hollywood, as Ed Brubaker and Sean Phillips ask more questions while giving us more information about the night of Val's murder.
"8house: Arclight" #2 continues Brandon Graham and Marian Churchland's inventive story of body-swapping and blood runes in a fantasy world where magic is scratched into the sky.
"Ms. Marvel" #17 may be stuck in a tie-in with "Secret Wars," but G. Willow Wilson and Adrian Alphona show everyone how to make such an experience fun even if you aren't reading the crossover.
Tom King and Barnaby Bagenda's "The Omega Men" #3 is the most straightforward and traditional issue of the series to date but, even with a simpler plot, it's still a lot of fun.