GIANT-SIZE X-POSITION: Lemire Launches "Extraordinary X-Men" - Part 1
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Abnett and Lanning bring not only this mini-series, but all of Marvel's space opera books to a satisfying conclusion.
Welcome to "Batgirl," Dustin Nguyen and Derek Fridolfs. Hope you survive the experience!
After a month off, "Birds of Prey" finally wraps up its initial storyline, and it feels good to finally move on.
"Chew" hits the quarter mark in its planned 60-issue run, with a surprisingly fun Chu family Thanksgiving.
Given a full issue's worth of space, John Rogers and Andrea Di Vito's "Dungeons & Dragons" turns out to be a lot of fun.
Did we say five issues? We really only meant four. Or maybe not.
Last but not least... Reptil.
One of the characters wants to know what the point of their trip was. It's a fair question.
"JSA All-Stars" shifts to a focus on the underused Cyclone, and it's about time.
"House of Mystery" has definitely lost its own mystery, and when you're just left with "House of" it's understandably dull.
Did someone say... hawk?
The previously unrevealed origin of Ice! (Hint: it's more than just water getting very cold.)
Don't let the cover fool you, it's not really a one-shot about Oracle.
Wilson's fill-in script is solid, but the art doesn't quite live up to the early promise.
"Beasts of Burden/Hellboy" truly merges the best of both worlds.
"Fantastic Four" is still entertaining, but it's also starting to lose some steam.
In which the JSA turns into a grim and gritty mid-'90s team and utterly misses the point.
"Batman Beyond" probably didn't need to be six issues in length, but it's ultimately still enjoyable.
Marjorie Liu makes a tie-in to another series still feel natural and like it was her idea all along.
"Fables" finishes setting up next month's confrontation with Mister Dark with some beautiful art from Inaki Miranda.