CBR TV: Soule Talks "Daredevil" Expectations, "Lando" and "Uncanny Inhumans"
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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.
"Justice League of America" is overly violent and a little monotonous. Oh boy.
After a slightly predictable second issue, Diggle and De La Torre are back up to full strength in a story that could go any which way.
"X-Factor" fans rejoice! The book you grew to look forward to every month? It's back.
Vril Dox is not, under any circumstances, a team player.
Lois Lane steals the show here; unfortunately, the stars are actually Nightwing, Flamebird, and Captain Atom
"Black Widow: Deadly Origin" mixes the past and present together, but for those who read closely, you'll be well rewarded.
"Punishermax" is almost like reading a mature readers "Ultimate Kingpin" origin, but in this case I'm offering that up as a compliment.
New Avengers Annual" #3 is all right, if you don't mind it not needing to be an Annual or that it spoils another, yet-to-be-published comic. Oops.
"Nation X" is another one of the mutant anthology mini-series that Marvel likes so much, but it doesn't quite hit its mark.
What happens when a stagnant society refuses to change?
For a character that no one post-Steve Ditko has made terribly interesting, Mark Waid and Emma Rios are giving their best shot.
"Black Widow and the Marvel Girls" is one of the odder books I've seen in a while, but the one thing it's missing is a point.
"JSA All-Stars" has a more manageable cast size than the old "Justice Society of America" book, but we'll see how it goes from here.
Emma Frost says it's all about her, even as simmering subplots move to the foreground.