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Jonathan Hickman and Stefano Caselli continue to provide solid entertainment. Also, water is wet.
Ragnarok and roll is the name of the game here
Sometimes, "everything you know is wrong" can actually be right.
As a conclusion to both this mini-series and "Marvels" in general, it was worth the wait.
Now that the pattern is established, this issue is predictable, but at least it's entertaining.
If you're going to stall for a month, "Dark Avengers" shows a good way to do so.
I'm going to miss Tomasi and Gleason on "Green Lantern Corps," because it's going to be hard to replicate this kind of crazy.
This would be a fairly standard issue of "Captain America" if it wasn't for its opening pages.
"DMZ" hits 50 with an excellent look around the state of New York, offering something to old and new readers alike.
"JSA All-Stars" is in a strange position thanks to odd scheduling, where its subplots are more interesting than the main story.
"Batgirl" is slowly finding its way, but it's not quite there yet.
"Dark X-Men" is continuing to be a fun read, but its nature as a secondary mini-series means that some of the focus is misplaced.
That was a strange ending. No pun intended.
At last! A purpose! Why did it take all the way until #10?
With the start of the second "Sweet Tooth" storyline, this mixture of past and future is a strong opening installment.
Keith Giffen keeps throwing ideas at the wall, but I'm not sure any of them are going to stick.
At the end of the day, the thing I liked the most about "Superman: World of New Krypton" may surprise you.
I'd like to think that we don't need any more, "and then two teams fight each other, one at a time" stories in comics.
When an issue of "Criminal" is just ok, it's still head-and-shoulders above the rest.
Jock steps in to draw three issues of "Detective Comics," and Rucka's script matches his new artist perfectly.