SPIDER-MANDATE: The Lowe-down on "Secret Wars," Tie-Ins and Stacey Lee
Showing results 1605-1624 of 2016
The story is good, but the blatant photo-references in the art are getting harder to ignore.
Fans of Brubaker and Epting's "Captain America" will definitely want to read this title if they aren't already.
With its second issue, the idea behind "Daytripper" is starting to become a bit clearer. Perhaps.
Tony Daniel is putting a lot of characters into the mix, but nothing gets lost in the shuffle.
The Secret Six squaring off against the Suicide Squad during Blackest Night seems so natural, it's almost creepy.
Even as an oversized issue, "Adventure Comics" #6 feels a little rushed.
Could it be? Is "New Mutants" finally done setting up its status quo?
Was your New Year's resolution to only read good comics? "Stumptown" will help you with that.
The two year "Cable" time travel story lurches towards a conclusion, and the book perks up a bit as a result.
Don't let the Welsh setting fool you, there's nothing out of the ordinary in this Punisher story.
"Blackest Night" #6 in some ways feels like a fan game come to life, but in a fun and entertaining way.
Two bites into its second course, "Chew" is still delivering the deliciousness.
This issue focuses more on the Legion of Monsters, but that's actually the real attraction for this story.
"X-Necrosha" finally hits "X-Men: Legacy," and Mike Carey's book is perfectly suited to looking at those deceased mutants of the past.
Bill Willingham's first solo issue of "Justice Society of America" reminds me a lot of the old Geoff Johns "JSA." That's a good thing.
"Incredible Hercules" this month is little more than two teams meeting and fighting, but it's an awfully entertaining fight.
Happy Birthday, Franklin Richards! Hope you survive the experience.
"Azrael" is definitely finding its voice, and it's probably not what you'd expect.
Easily Paul Dini's best issue to date, "Batman: Streets of Gotham" reads like a disturbing episode of "Batman: The Animated Series."
What started out promising feels like a deus ex machina ending, even as it all-but-ensures that one character is going away shortly.