O Say Can You See: The Greatest Patriotic Super Heroes of All-Time
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The latest "X-Men" #1 has a perfectly reasonable opening, aside from playing coy about the word "vampire."
"Hellboy: The Storm" begins the conclusion to the Mike Mignola and Duncan Fegredo storyline, and with a bang at that.
Didn't we already see this, and it was called "X-Men: Misfits" instead?
"Justice League of America" and "Justice Society of America" start up a new crossover, but so far it's less than interesting.
Beyond the gimmick, there's not enough oomph in "Captain America: The 1940s Newspaper Strip" to carry it forward.
An uncharacteristically weak script from John Arcudi and a fill-in artist drawing some pages means a poor finale.
There's something for everyone in "Wonder Woman" #600, but overall it's not as strong as one would hope.
No Superman? No problem.
"X-Factor" finishes its "Second Coming" tie-in with not so much a bang, but a thud.
The stories are slight, but still a joy to read.
Crime noir Killer Croc.
"American Vampire" slays the competition.
A mixture of fun short-term plot, serious long-term plot, and a big shift in status quo. That's how I like my comics.
"Legion of Super-Heroes" is feeling oddly slow despite an expanded page count.
"Age of Heroes" is less a collection of short stories, and more a group of teasers.
Next to the great fun of the regular "Muppet Show" comic, this unfortunately can't compare.
Peter Milligan brings Shade the Changing Man back, and it's a long overdue reunion.
"Ultimate X" introduces a brand new character and that ever-present narration finally starts to work.
"Second Coming" lumbers towards its conclusion at a reasonable pace, and for a change without a high body count.
"Birds of Prey" #2 sets up the remaining two chapters of its opening storyline, and gets the band back together.