REPORT: Steven Spielberg’s DreamWorks to Leave Disney
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Almost a year ago, it was confirmed that J. Michael Straczynski would be the regular writer of "The Brave and the Bold". For his first issue, he goes back to the tried and true team-up formula of "Batman and . . ."
"Beasts of Burden" follows the adventures of some four-legged furry friends on adventures unlike any your cat or dog will encounter this week.
Jason Rusch's girlfriend, Gehenna, shares with us, "This is totally creeping me out." Me too, Gen, me too. The third creepy issue of this creepy story is here to creep you out.
Norman Osborn's hit list targets Daredevil and gives the original Bullseye a chance to reunite with his old foe. Of course, what "Daredevil" comic would be complete without an appearance by the Kingpin and more than a few ninjas?
"The future of my past. . . " so thinks Steve Rogers as he has an ethereal experience tumbling through his own life. This book is a "Captain America's Greatest Hits" that actually uses those hits to move the story forward.
The spotlight issues of "Titans" continue on with a Beast Boy-centric issue. Ben Raab and Geoff Johns already did this, only theirs was much, much more enjoyable.
Certain to have been criminally under-ordered, "Cursed Pirate Girl" is a great read that offers a story unlike anything else being published in comics or any other medium nowadays.
"Blackest Night: Batman" takes supplemental material and makes it a fabulously entertaining read.
Norman Osborn has been keeping a list and now, he's checking it twice. The hero formerly known as Hawkeye is prominently featured on the cover for this one-shot as well as in the story inside.
As noted in the text page, once upon a time, Captain America was believed dead and the comic book world turned to other Marvel characters to read about, like Millie the Model. Well, Captain America is presumed dead again, so. . .
The story begun in the "War of Kings" series continues on, but there are no kings present in this issue -- at least, no living kings.
For the second time in a quarter of a century, Red Tornado is given a chance to fly in a solo title.
New creative team, same old Black Panther? Not so much. Come on in and let's talk about things Wakandan.
We see more of the Plutonian's past and start to get an idea of the events that may have led the Plutonian to make the decisions he did.
As if a mysterious zombie-like outbreak wasn't enough of a problem, throw in a hurricane, an exploding airplane, and a seemingly deserted island. Wish you were here.
"Magog" springs from the pages of "Justice Society of America" to his very own monthly series. Carnage and mayhem abound –- specifically in the first eight pages!
I'm a page that fell out of a different book. There's nothing I can do. No context for me." So speaks Toro – Tom Raymond – to a Vision of a different stripe. Everything old is new again.
"Blackest Night" sweeps across the galaxy in an issue of "Green Lantern" that doesn't feature Hal Jordan, yet is still chock full of action and excitement.
Shane and Chris Houghton deliver a self-published tale of Reed Gunther, a cowboy who rides a grizzly bear. Yeah, you read that right.
"We warned you that the fabric of the galaxy could not take this war." Or as Rocket Raccoon put it, "We told you so, told you so, told you so!" The Guardians aren't very happy with the Inhumans.