Strong Talks Merging "Super-Cute" with "Super-Psycho" for "Arkham Knight's" Harley Quinn
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Showing results 21-40 of 2087
In "Silver Surfer" #10, "Slott and the Allreds continue to breathe life into a character who is far too easily made stale."
In G. Willow Wilson and Takeshi Miyazawa's "Ms. Marvel" #13, "Kamala is that rare comic book teenager who actually feels like a real teenager.
Mark Buckingham, Skottie Young & Hannah Christenson give David Petersen's "Mouse Guard: Legends of the Guard" Vol. 3 #1 "a sense of wonder and adventure."
Soule and Saiz's "Swamp Thing" #40 is "a creative goldmine of talent."
Mark Waid and Chris Samnee's "Daredevil" #13 "is the sort of superhero comic that makes you wish that all within the genre were as well-crafted."
Cloonan, Fletcher and Kerschl's "Gotham Academy" #5 "is the sort of strong, inventive, fun series that the big publishers should be backing."
Wilson and Alphona's "Ms. Marvel" #11 "revels in the ridiculousness of the Marvel Universe."
As Fraction, Aja and Hollingsworth's "Hawkeye" hurtles towards its conclusion, its penultimate issue is "chaotic," "violent," and "awe-inspiring."
Despite underwhelming artwork, Johns, Romita Jr. and Janson's "Superman" #38 has "a perfect understanding of the character."
Image Comics' "Sex Criminals "#10 by Matt Fraction and Chip Zdarsky is a "thoroughly enjoyable comic that achieves everything it sets out to do."
Morrison and Burnham's "Nameless" #1 has "a lot to focus on and love."
Kurt Busiek and Brent Anderson's "Astro City" #19 "hits the mark over and over again."
Dylan Horrocks' long-anticipated "Sam Zabel and the Magic Pen" is "well worth the wait."
Cameron Stewart, Brenden Fletcher & Babs Tarr's "attention to detail and ability to tell truly contemporary stories" make "Batgirl" #38 "a winner."
As hell bubbles through into an isolated Smallville in Greg Pak and Aaron Kuder's "Action Comics" #38, all is not quite as it seems.
Christos Gage and Rebekah Isaacs' "Buffy the Vampire Slayer Season 10" #10 is "another strong issue in a strong series."
Kieron Gillen & Jamie McKelvie kick off a new storyarc in "The Wicked + The Divine" #6, an issue with "great promise for what's still to come."
Grant Morrison and Cameron Stewart craft "a pretty-near pitch-perfect comic" with "The Multiversity: Thunderworld" #1, focusing on Shazam.
With "Thor" #3, Jason Aaron and Russell Dauterman continue to craft a series with a perfect jumping on point for any who enjoy superheroes.
Matt Fraction and Chip Zdarsky's "Sex Criminals" #9 is another home run for the series, demonstrating why it's "just so amazingly good."
The idea behind "Convergence: Crime Syndicate" #1 is fun, as Brian Buccellato and Phil Winslade pit the old Earth-3 evil version of the JLA against the team from "DC One Million," but there's no energy to this comic.
"Convergence: Detective Comics" #1 looks amazing thanks to Denys Cowan and Bill Sienkiewicz, but it's Len Wein's balanced story about two different domed cities that stands out the most.
"Convergence: Booster Gold" #1 directly follows a path that began back in "52" but, for those who have been tracking the character, this appears to be the start of a big payoff.
John Romita Jr. writes as well as pencils "Superman" #40, which ultimately serves as a bridge between Geoff Johns and incoming writer Gene Luen Yang's storylines.
Brian Buccellato and Toni Infante's "Sons of the Devil" #1 introduces us to a world with mysterious childhoods, multiple murders, missing birthparents and a striking pair of mismatched eyes.
"The Multiversity" #2 has Grant Morrison and Ivan Reis bring the universe hopping saga to a close and, while it's satisfying, it's not quite at the heights that some of the individual issues achieved.
David Gallaher, Steve Ellis and Ande Parks are handed one of the stranger moments in Green Lantern history to build off of in "Convergence: Green Lantern Corps" #1, but they make the most out of the setup.
Ed Brubaker and Steve Epting wrap up their second arc with "Velvet" #10, and the spy games of the '70s have just gotten that much more complicated.
"Convergence: The Flash" #1 has Dan Abnett and Federico Dallocchio take on the fastest man alive, but the comic moves just as slowly as a depowered Barry Allen.
Larry Hama's idea of cults forming inside the dome is a good one, but it's Joshua Middleton's art in "Convergence: Wonder Woman" #1 that steals the show.
Three weeks in, it's nice to see Marv Wolfman and Roberto Viacava break the usual format for a "Convergence" tie-in with "Convergence: The Adventures of Superman" #1.
While the outing of an X-Man, Brian Michael Bendis and Mahmud Asrar's "All-New X-Men" #40 has received a lot of media attention, but the comic itself isn't terribly exciting.
Christy Marx and Rags Morales tackle the alternate first meeting of Oliver Queen and Connor Hawke in "Convergence: Green Arrow" #0 but, while good-intentioned, the comic feels a bit uneven.
Brian Michael Bendis and Kris Anka continue to wind down the series in "Uncanny X-Men" #33, as Kitty and Illyana take a detour to Monster Island.
Louise Simonson returns to her creation Steel alongside her former collaborator June Brigman in "Convergence: Superman: Man of Steel" #1, and it's ultimately a pleasant trip down memory lane.
Tom and Sian Mandrake's art on "Convergence: Suicide Squad" #1 is the high point of the issue, though Frank Tieri does his best to channel John Ostrander as the Squad prepares to take on the cast of "Kingdom Come."
"Convergence: Supergirl: Matrix" #1 lets Keith Giffen and Timothy Green II put a slightly absurd spin on the entire "Convergence" event, and this irreverence is exactly what readers needed.
Much of "Chilling Adventures of Sabrina" #2 is devoted to the back story of series villain Madam Satan, but here's the thing: Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa and Robert Hack do such a good job with it, you'll barely miss Sabrina herself.
Jamie S. Rich and Megan Levens' "Ares & Aphrodite" graphic novel harkens back to the old Howard Hawks comedy romances in a good way.
"All-New Hawkeye" #2 lets Jeff Lemire and Ramon Perez continue to flash back into Clint's childhood, even as Clint and Kate try to rescue the captive children who are being used as test subjects.