Axel-In-Charge: In-Depth with Alonso on Marvel's "All-New, All-Different" Lineup
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The latest "JSA All-Stars" is suffering from middle child syndrome. Or something like that.
When even the other characters in the comic find the plot hard to swallow, something has gone wrong.
The art in "Scarlet" is beautiful, but I can't help but feel like we've read this story before.
Red Lantern rings and Brainiac and Lobo, oh my!
"Mouse Guard: Legends of the Guard" #3 isn't as strong as the earlier issues, but even then it's still entertaining.
I hate to say it, but the fake advertising campaign for "Guarding the Globe" was more amusing than the real thing.
The new "X-Men Legacy" story is one that you might enjoy more in theory than practice.
Considering the title is just biding time until Matt Fraction and Pasqual Ferry arrive, "Thor" has been a pleasant read.
There's no nice way to say this: "Outsiders" is a big mess.
Statler and Waldorf in love. (No, not with each other.) Need I say more?
"Curse of the Mutants: Blade" isn't bad, but feels unnecessary.
"Legion of Super-Heroes" continues to provide good old-fashioned fun.
The all-new "Wonder Woman" is already proving to be a little dull, unfortunately.
The New Mutants aren't here to take your call this month, but at the sound of the tone prepare for a lot of back story. *beep*
"Avengers Academy" is probably the best thing to come out of "Age of Heroes."
Brian Wood and Rebekah Isaacs continue to deconstruct (and rebuild) "DV8" and it makes me yearn for more.
A potentially interesting issue is derailed by increasingly ineffective art.
"Buffy the Vampire Slayer: Riley" doesn't have much of a story, but the high point is watching Riley and Sam interact.
The conclusion to the first "Secret Avengers" storyline feels a little flat.
Slowly but surely, "Batgirl" is pulling itself together into a respectable little book.