Why The Russos Are The Best Thing to Happen to the MCU Since Joss Whedon
Showing results 1780-1799 of 2018
A year of "Action Comics" without Superman is still getting rolling, but so far it's an enjoyable read.
Ed Brubaker and Sean Phillips take a bad situation and both resolve it and make it worse at the same time. And somehow, it's just the tip of the iceberg.
In "War of Kings: Ascension" #1, Dan Abnett and Andy Lanning don't make it clear exactly who you're supposed to be cheering for.
"House of Mystery" continues to get better every issue, as it offers up answers at a surprising rate, while still generating new questions.
Tony Daniel continues his story about the void caused by Batman's death, but this mini-series feels like a retread of stories that were more enjoyable the first time around.
Mike Grell dusts off his old creation "The Warlord" for DC Comics, but is there really a demand for this title to come back?
"Captain Britain and MI: 13" may be halfway through a storyline, but this issue is as exciting a spot as any to jump on board.
"Agents of Atlas" tells stories set in both the past and the present in a strong manner, but you can't help but wish that it would just stick with one or the other.
Marvel's latest "Franklin Richards" special is, unsurprisingly, pretty darn funny.
"Battle for the Cowl: Oracle: The Cure" has connections to "Batman," "Final Crisis," and "Birds of Prey," but forgets to actually make its lead character semi-competent.
"Usagi Yojimbo" finishes up its own take on zombies, and Sakai's long-eared ronin warrior is as charming as ever.
"The Incredibles: Family Matters" is certainly a fun and successful tie-in, but it understandably can't hit the heights of the original movie.
One cannot help but get the impression with this issue of "Uncanny X-Men" that things are about to go from bad to worse for our favorite mutants.
The latest incarnation of "The Outsiders" begins to pick up the action, and it's a not bad if slightly slow debut.
Fabian Nicieza and Frazer Irving introduce a new Azrael, and the result brings back good memories of the previous incarnation of the character.
Dan Jurgens's first storyline comes to a conclusion and shows promise for more to come.
Over 25 years later, Alan Moore's, Stephen Bissette's, and John Totleben's "The Anatomy Lesson" is still one of the most stunning revamps of an ongoing comic to date.
"Green Lantern Corps" continues to be entertaining and inviting; for a book that's probably perceived as a second-stringer to "Green Lantern," it's doing its best to prove otherwise.
"Buffy the Vampire Slayer" picks up a mostly forgotten plot point from a year ago in a story that seems determined to annoy, and succeeds.
"Top 10 Season Two" supposedly hits the end of the mini-series, but this certainly doesn't feel like the end of the "season."