O Say Can You See: The Greatest Patriotic Super Heroes of All-Time
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"Web of Spider-Man" has been set up as an appetizer to the goings-on in "Amazing Spider-Man" with a side of "Spider-Girl" to cleanse the palette.
With Disney's new "Alice in Wonderland" film hitting theaters this past weekend, now's a good time to reinvestigate the classic tale told through new means. Just don't be late.
Legend has it that when Billy Tucci agreed to draw an issue of "Jonah Hex," he requested there be a train and a "really hot chick." This issue's got them both, with Tucci on art, and Jonah Hex on guns.
The angel of death and destruction known as Nola winds her way through the final issue of this series, seeking retribution in a city deserving of it.
The adventure of a day comes to a close as Wesley Fischer and Seth Ridge continue their attempt to get out of the cave. No Bat- poles are going to help them with this.
Marvel's "Girl Comics" is here, but it needs some more "oomph."
The dinosaurs continue their trek over the river, through the woods and off to grandmother's house. OK, so maybe grandma wasn't born quite yet, but the river and woods are still in this book.
"NAARGH!" So exclaims Speedy as the building she is on topples under her, much like this story toppled under the reveals of other stories being released before the finale here.
Jeff Parker hulks out, She-Hulk style.
Superboy and Mon-El talk about the absence of Superman, which, in a book titled "Superman" should be ironic. Instead it's just a decent read.
Power Girl guest stars in this issue as she and Wonder Woman fight "like thoughtless badgers in the sky for all to see."
Mike Norton joins Art Baltazar and Franco Aureliani, bringing a style that is all kinds of comic book cool. Readers needing a SHAZAM! fix really should check this out.
Expanding on the occurrences in "Blackest Night," this issue gives us a peek into the inner workings of a Black Lantern.
The White Lantern is revealed here. All will be well.
Morbius and Flash Thompson offer Spider-Man a break from the deluge of foes he's faced recently. Yes, Morbius and Flash Thompson.
Selene is ascending to power; She has the knife she needed and also has Warpath as her prisoner. She knows the X-Men will come to claim him, and wouldn't have it any other way.
Giant-Man versus Gorilla Man equals Giant-Gorilla-Man! This issue has that to offer, as well as more of Jeff Parker's wit, accompanied by Gabriel Hardman's awesome art.
"Justice League of America" has slogged through "Cry for Justice" and "Blackest Night," but it seems like it needs a crisis to find its own identity.
This edition of "Supergirl" hits its fiftieth issue with appearances from the Insect Queen and Gangbuster. Jamal Igle draws some really nice pictures to match Sterling Gates' solid story.
Marvel's overpriced adventures of Natasha Romanova conclude here, light on the surprises. After all, there's an ongoing "Black Widow" series coming up, doncha know?