Marvel Studios, Feige No Longer Under Perlmutter's Purview
Comic Books, Film
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What would you do if a monster attacked your brother? Would you wrestle it? Stab it in the head with a shovel? Run away screaming like a sissy? Two brothers encounter a monster and their lives change forever.
". . . mark my words, no state will escape my attention," says Norman Osborn. We all know what a creep Osborn is, right, kids?
The first round of "Patricia Briggs' Mercy Thompson" wraps up with a werewolf brawl to end it all, except we don't quite see it all.
The first arc of "Power Girl" wraps up in a super-heroic way, complete with a knockdown, drag-out brawl, a team-up, and a threat headed our way next issue.
So I bought a comic with a Red Lantern, a Star Sapphire, and an Orange Lantern in it. No this isn't a joke. Why do you say that?
This issue wraps up the threads dangling from the previous arc with a visit from H.A.M.M.E.R., some slashing, and much exploding.
If you always wanted to see Hydro-Man escape via toilet, then this book is for you. Of course, the fact that this thing clocks in at 100 pages might interest you too. Oh, and Octo-hostages, but no Octo-mom.
As Mr. Incredible asks in this issue, "If you can't trust your family. . . who can you trust?" The first "Incredibles" arc concludes here.
Captain Atom joins the ranks of the second features in this issue featuring another installment about the Kryptonian sleeper agents.
The "S" doesn't belong on the cover of this issue of "Titans," featuring a re-introduction of Tempest, the hero formerly known as Aqualad.
"Oh my God. He Alpha Flighted 'em." That's right, true believer; some folks get Alpha Flighted in this very issue. Who? Well, that would be spoiling.
n a week besieged with undead and creepiness, DC offers up their event of the summer. This review is relatively spoiler-free.
"Creepy" returns to the pop-culture consciousness of America this week and brings along some art by Bernie Wrightson (a pin-up) and Alex Toth (a reprint, but still darn good).
This book features an undead attack upon a tropical vacation spot. Good times.
The cover sets Green Arrow up as the second feature, essentially making this Black Canary's book.
The all-new Uncanny X-Men are here! Well, most of them. OK, so they're the old all-new X-Men. But it does include Nightcrawler, Storm, Colossus, and Banshee. Wolverine, too!
"War of Kings" continues to offer new ways for your wallet to maintain that slimmer summertime figure.
Billed as a Prologue to "Blackest Night," this issue welcomes Doug Mahnke to the Green Lantern corner of the DC Universe, just in time for a world of creepiness.
The penultimate chapter of "War of Kings" sets up the final confrontation between the Kree and the Shi'Ar. Other stories have claimed that nothing will ever be the same; this issue delivers.
Dynamite Entertainment's second "Jungle Girl" storyline concludes, but it sure doesn't feel like it.