Axel-In-Charge: Waid & Samnee on "Black Widow" and the Dawn of the All-New, All-Different Era
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Jeff Lemire's overall plotting is fun, and this book is settling into a nice groove.
Mignola and Hampton work so well together it makes you wonder why it didn't happen sooner.
"Thunderbolts" versus behemoths from Monster Island? Oh, yeah.
The only astonishing thing here, unfortunately, is the dullness.
The X-Men are still sick, Dazzler is still luminous, Sebastian Shaw is still dangerous, and Greg Land is still photo-referencing.
Can you say, "Esirprus pukcab erutaef," kids? I thought you could.
This side-step after the climactic "Fables" #100 is so satisfying you'll be dying to find out what happens next with these minor characters.
The actual telling of the "Shazam!" special isn't bad, but the it's the basic idea behind it that seems off-center.
21 years later, the pairing of Wolverine and Jubilee still works.
Royal wedding? Bah. The latest "Hellblazer" gives us a far more entertaining 2011 British nuptial to eavesdrop on.
When your next big crossover starts in March, any existing storyline will drag out until a February conclusion.
I always did like Joss Whedon's season epilogues.
A glimpse at what could have been from Nick Spencer on "Supergirl," and the hope that James Peaty can follow through.
For a first-time reader of the Winick/Basri "Power Girl," it's an enjoyable introduction.
Tony Daniel's "Batman" keeps the fun going strong.
At the two-thirds mark, something finally happens.
Introducing a new "Teen Titans" member, "Wonder Girl" is good but not, well, wonderful.
Crazy Marvel Team-Up? Yeah, but it works.
The conclusion of the crossover with "Action Comics" is slightly hampered by some stiff- looking art.
Chaykin's art doesn't really mesh with Cafu's, but at the same time you don't really care because it looks so great.