O Say Can You See: The Greatest Patriotic Super Heroes of All-Time
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"Mister Terrific" is sadly not terrific.
"Green Lantern" feels like it hasn't so much re- launched, as regressed.
"Starman" fans, prepare to rejoice.
"Stormwatch" is starting to find its groove this issue, with undertones of Paul Cornell's late, lamented "Captain Britain and MI: 13."
"Static Shock" is quickly settling down to a solid, middle-of-the-road comic.
Full of clichés, "Justice League International" doesn't come close to its namesake, alas.
Peter Milligan takes his time setting up the "Red Lanterns" status quo, but this is going to shed readers quickly if it doesn't get moving.
"Snarked" is off to a pleasant start, and the set- up for what's to come is strong.
"Swamp Thing" continues to change the rules for old readers while trying to draw in new ones.
"All-Star Western" delivers a pleasant enough opening issue, mixing westerns with the DC Universe.
"Teen Titans" starts rebuilding the Geoff Johns era, but with a few changes.
"Superman" finally has his debut, and the end result is... a little dull.
"Green Lantern: New Guardians" might bore existing readers with its slow setup.
Paul Jenkins gives "Batman: The Dark Knight" a much needed boost, but it's still at the bottom of the heap.
Geoff Johns and Ivan Reis begin their rehab of Aquaman, and so far so good.
Abe Sapien is plunged into a traditional horror movie, and once it gets rolling, it never stops to catch its breath.
"Angel & Faith," like an actual angel, has restored my faith in the Buffyverse comics.
Nothing stops the new Juggernaut.
It's another "plot transition" chapter, which unfortunately has some out-of-character moments in order to propel us to the conclusion.
"Green Lantern Corps" is off to a slow start, but the little touches are what keep up your interest.