Batman, Superman, Wonder Woman Face Front On New "EW" Cover
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Judd Winick and Mark Bagley's run starts winding down before it really even gets started.
"Justice League: Cry for Justice" is improving slightly, but it's still got a long way to go.
"World's Most Wanted" may be ten issues long now, but it's still tense and exciting.
"Codename: Patriot" tries to end with a bang, but it's really more of a thud.
It feels like the new "Justice Society of America" creative team is still finding its footing, here, although there are a couple of amusing moments.
It doesn't matter if you're relatively new to Marvel's space characters, "Nova" eagerly welcomes new readers.
The X-Men's secret plan is finally revealed, and those who find the Dark Avengers annoying might appreciate the beat down that's about to happen.
"The Red Circle: The Web" trots out another one of the characters licensed from Archie, but once again, there's little you haven't already seen.
As "Ex Machina" prepares for its endgame, the answers start coming for anyone who's still around to listen.
"Batman: Streets of Gotham" still doesn't feel as off-beat and different as advertised, but it's proving to be entertaining.
"X-Factor" is feeling a little too disjointed as its cast is spread out a bit too far in space and time.
"Blackest Night: Superman" goes exactly where you'd expect, only at half the speed.
"JSA vs. Kobra" makes me wish that Eric Trautmann had taken over "Justice Society of America" when Geoff Johns left.
"Cable" blinks first after last month's cliffhanger, as Duane Swierczynski seems determined to see how long the status quo can remain.
Ignore the annoying title. "Marvel Divas" is a remarkably fun comic.
With the big crossover behind it, "Fables" has definitely found its mojo again.
Geoff Johns, Francis Manapul, and Clayton Henry successfully show that both Superboy and the Legion of Super-Heroes have a place in today's comic market.
As novelist Jonathan Maberry comes on board "Black Panther," fans of Christopher Priest's run might find something they like.
After last issue's explosion of plot, "House of Mystery" suddenly slows to a crawl, but with a thoroughly enjoyable story-within-a-story.
"The Red Circle" event kicks with "The Hangman," but hopefully the remaining characters will have a slightly less cliché origin to be told.