SPIDER-MANDATE: The Lowe-down on "Secret Wars," Tie-Ins and Stacey Lee
Showing results 1643-1662 of 2016
This issue of "Supergirl" isn't really about Supergirl at all, but that said it is still enjoyable.
At the end of the day, "The Unspoken" ends with an uninspired fight scene.
"Realm of Kings: Inhumans" is giving the political intrigue I was hoping for; with any luck, it won't devolve into fight scenes.
In what is surely to be the strangest "Blackest Night" tie-in, the joke is getting a little old.
"Realm of Kings" kicks off here, but is it wrong that I'm feeling a little event fatigued?
"Booster Gold" uses up all the extra pages this month in a "Blackest Night" tie-in that features a rather apt guest hero as well as undead villain.
A slightly disappointing issue of "Batman and Robin," but even here there still glimmers of excellence.
I was a little dubious about a "Dark X-Men" mini-series, but this first issue shows a lot of potential.
"Immortal Weapons" continues to prove itself to be more entertaining than anyone would have thought.
There are some good bits in "Deadpool Team-Up," but it's not half as funny as it promises to be.
This "Fables" spin-off mini-series is off to a fun start, but it's a shame no one thought to better coordinate it with the parent title.
"Doom Patrol" has its least amount of gloom yet. . . just in time for "Blackest Night." No, that wasn't a joke.
"Astonishing X-Men" isn't bad, but thanks to its earlier terminal lateness, it's turned into a book that doesn't feel important.
"X-Factor" has its future storyline lurch towards a conclusion, even as it looks ahead to the upcoming "X-Factor" #200.
Tony Daniel's first issue as writer/artist of "Batman" is already a step up from "Battle for the Cowl."
"New Mutants" kicks into high gear with the coming of Necrosha, as Zeb Wells continues his take on Cypher and Warlock.
The main tie-in book to "Blackest Night" continues to entertain on multiple levels.
The three participating books in "X-Necrosha" show what they've got in store with zombie mutants, and there's some fun stuff up ahead.
Peter Johnson and Matt Cherniss write "Superman/Batman" with an overly-familiar story, but the art here is lovely.
The writing in "Azrael" makes me want to read more, but the artist choice isn't right for the script.