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They’re fighting for your freedom! Freedom Fighters! Sorry. I got carried away there and tried to make a theme song out of it.
The final installment of this year’s Justice League of America-Justice Society of America team-up ends with more than a little foreshadowing.
“Boba Fett? Where?!” Right here. Jango Fett, too.
Namor, like Aquaman, has never really found a way to sustain a title. All the more reason for Marvel to try to launch another volume now. With vampires.
“Holy seventy-fifth issue, Batman!” Time for an extra-sized, extra-priced anniversary celebration.
Nothing like a dose of “Robocop” to help modern-day metro-Detroiters realize things really aren’t that bad.
Bizarrogirl am here to make fun. Or not. I don’t know. Bizarro-speak flat out confuses me sometimes!
“Atlas” hits again. No crazy crossovers, no cover banners, no glorious superstar characters. Just good comics.
This standalone, new-reader-friendly issue offers readers a chance to get to know the Thunderbolts. Of course, the introductions are short and incomplete, but that doesn’t make the story any less enjoyable.
“DCU Legacies” continues to jam seventy-five gallons of comic book history into a ten-gallon limited series.
James Robinson and Mark Bagley continue to make this JLA/JSA team-up a fun read. They even manage to pack a few surprises into this issue.
The “Legacy” series draws to a close, but is it a “Return of the Jedi” type of close or more along the lines of “The Empire Strikes Back?”
Hawkgirl or White Lantern Firestorm? Those are your cover options for this issue. One of them will cost a pretty penny, the other one will only run you two hundred ninety-nine pennies.
The JLI team (such as it is) invades Checkmate (such as it is) to try to find Max Lord (such as he is).
The penultimate chapter of “World War Hulks” delivers some smashing action that is big, loud, and green.
Superman’s walk across America continues on, with this issue bringing him to Detroit.
The Birds of Prey continue to fly through the “Brightest Day.”
The second year of “Doom Patrol” starts off with an issue dedicated to Rita Farr.
Presented with a paint-by-numbers cover, I couldn’t pass up this issue of “Sweet Tooth.” Oh yeah, it’s a standalone issue specifically designed to entice new readers. As if the paint-by-numbers cover didn’t give that away.
“A badass bear with a hammer” doesn’t quite measure up to a gun-toting gorilla, and this book doesn’t quite measure up to “Atlas.” It’s still a decent read.