Martin Freeman Joins "Captain America: Civil War" Cast
Showing results 1520-1539 of 2065
The devil is in the details of "Joker's Asylum II: The Riddler."
This issue of "Demo" is probably the simplest to date, but at the same time it's surprisingly effective.
"Thor and the Warriors Four" may not have the deepest of plots, but it's so adorable that who really cares?
With the first storyline over, "JSA All-Stars" is starting to come back around.
Paul Levitz takes over "Adventure Comics," but his story is slightly undone by the art.
Readers of Marvel's cosmic space books will find a lot to love here, but new readers might take extra time to fully get on board.
"X-Men: Blind Science" has a good core idea, but some bad characterization is hard to ignore.
Serving almost as an epilogue to "The Plague Widow," the new "Northlanders" closes out its strongest epic to date.
Ten pages of punching manages to feel dull, somehow, but the second half has some pep to it.
Maxwell Lord's scheme continues to unfold, but it feels more like set-up than anything else.
Tony Bedard and Adrian Syaf's first issue of "Green Lantern Corps" is utterly average in just about every way.
"Second Coming" enters its second half, but it feels like a story that's losing a bit of steam.
"Superman: War of the Supermen" is finally heating up, even as the inevitable conclusion is around the corner.
The second issue of "The Spirit" shows some improvements in the writing, but the art isn't quite as jaw-dropping this time.
A mixture of super-villains and corporate takeovers works far better than you may think.
The start of a two-parter focusing on C-list villain the Carpenter is pleasantly fun, even with a surprise pair of scripters.
"Brightest Day" is still a big jumble of storylines, one that's yet to gain cohesiveness.
"Zatanna" kicks off with a great first act to a magical show.
Hisae Iwaoka's story of window washers in space is one of the best comics you'll read all year.
"X-Factor Forever" loses some steam at the halfway point, but it still makes me miss Louise Simonson's "X-Factor."