Axel-In-Charge: Extending "Secret Wars," Excitement for a "Totally Awesome Hulk"
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Stan Lee’s BOOM!iverse starts here with more of a “pop” than a “BOOM!”
Best way for DC to sell a comic? Batman on the cover. Batman’s not available? Use some of his villains.
Aw yeah, Riverdale!
Because you, the reader demanded more “Blackest Night,” here’s more “Blackest Night.” Or maybe DC just figured out we’d buy more “Blackest Night.”
It all blows up here as Hawkeye and Mockingbird literally try to exorcise the curse of the Phantom Rider from their relationship.
The final installment of the JSA second feature wraps up here as does the four part feature tale.
The Regular Everyday Bastiches Endin’ Lantern Supremacy are here. That’s right, the acronym has been defined.
“He was the whole universe before the beginning of everything and he longs to return to that condition.” So speaks Hercules. And people listen. After they get done snickering.
Renegades vs. Freedom Fighters and your ringside seat is right here.
The cover promises the return of the Black Lanterns. The interior pages deliver.
Cavendish and the Lone Ranger come face-to-face (or fist-to-face) and Tonto goes home.
The Search for Batman continues its side trip through the backroads of time as only a trip directed by Time Masters could do.
This issue has almost as many variant cover options as it does interior story pages. You can’t judge a book by its cover though. This one has awesome inside.
“I only have three words for this review,” I lamented to my wife as we caught up on the day’s events. “It was awesome.”
If you’re a fan of Star Wars, you only need to know four words to put this on your pull sheet this week: Boba Fett. Head butt.
I’ve reviewed a few of the previous issues of “The Stuff of Legend,” and intend to continue to do so until you lot listen up, buy the book, and enjoy the living heck out of it.
Snake Eyes makes an appearance in this issue of “G.I. Joe Origins.” He’s vewy quiet in this issue, but there are no wabbits to be found.
Mercy Thompson makes her full-fledged debut at Dynamite Entertainment with an adaptation of Patricia Briggs’ first Mercy Thompson novel.
Good-bye! Bizarro am not here.
There’s a Batman on the cover and one inside this issue, but the mystery of Max Lord still remains unsolved.