Ayer Reveals Jared Leto's Tattooed "Suicide Squad" Joker
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Mark Waid continues to build universes over at Boom!! and "Potter's Field" is a little corner very much worth checking out.
Even if the event of this book were just the cover, it would be a success. "Invincible" #60 has a lot of action packed inside that extra-wide cover.
"Black Lightning: Year One" ends, just as you knew it would with this sixth (of six) issues. Van Meter and Hamner deliver a solid conclusion.
No one does a frenetic, energy-filled cover like Walt Simonson. If he'd only taken the virtual camera back a little on this one, it would have looked a lot different.
"Prelude to War" in "X-Force" #13 features less of the prelude and more of the war this team has already been involved with.
A trip into one of the realms beyond reality finds Drax and Quasar fighting a fight against a most unexpected foe.
"Amazing Spider-Girl" comes to an end once more, with DeFalco, Frenz and Buscema gathered for the party.
This is not the issue to jump in with, but if you're silly enough to do so, you'll find a voyeuristic demon, a crash-course in driving, and one confident mystical cat-burglar.
A "day in the life" issue fills the gap from last issue's throwdown with the JLA and the big "Titan"-ic crossover looming next month.
Mercy Thompson's four-color floppy adventures continue in this issue. I'm not sure of the intended schedule, but this issue was well worth the four-month wait.
Sure, "Young Avengers" isn't a new title. You're right, the trade has been out a while, but it's being reviewed here and now. If you've wondered what all the hubbub is about, check this review out.
"Super Human Resources" follows the adventures of a completely ordinary, absolutely mundane temp who finds himself assigned to work at "Super Crises International" alongside analogs of virtually every comic character.
No, seriously. It's Speedball. And he's a monkey. Maybe that's why Joe Quesada's least favorite character got his own one shot?
Gotham has missed her Dark Knight detective and protector, but this issue starts the story to put his replacement into position for the foreseeable future. Who will assume the Mantle of the Bat? The quest begins here.
"Solomon Grundy" is born on Monday, but his comic was released this Wednesday and reviewed on Sunday.
Since Dr. Doom is on the cover, I think I can safely reveal that Doom attacked the Black Panther in the last issue. This leads to a new, female Black Panther, who still doesn't appear in this book.
"Johnny Monster" makes his debut with a self-titled three-issue mini. A monster hunter and teen heartthrob (their words, not mine), Johnny is saving us from those nasty monsters. Or is he?
"Return of the King" begins here with an update on what Wilson Fisk has been up to these past few months.
Spinning out of events of the last half-year's worth of stories featuring the return of Kandor, this series puts Superman on Krypton with "his" people. Whether or not he's truly welcome there is where the story comes in.
Image drops another new series on us, with the sci-fi infused, self-proclaimed space opera "Amber Atoms." When you tag something "space opera," the bar is set pretty high.