EXCLUSIVE CLIPS: "Justice League: Gods and Monsters" Plot Revealed
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With Superwoman's identity -- and life -- blown to pieces, this title takes a turn, as a plot for revenge against Supergirl begins to percolate.
IDW continues to ride the "Obama Wave" in comics, offering another Obama-covered comic. The biggest difference is this one is actually about Barack Obama.
Tony Stark is on the run, trying to save the world from secrets he has that Norman Osborn wants. In this issue, Tony's quest takes him to Russia, home of the Crimson Dynamo.
Art Baltazar and Franco Aureliani step in to help get this title back on a more regular schedule. It is a different book with those two at the controls, but in an energetic sense, the enthusiasm is still very much present.
The subfeat – er, uh, the "Second Features" start here, with the Jaime Reyes Blue Beetle sharing staples with the man who helped him get started, Booster Gold. Booster, however, is a little busy confronting the cowl.
In this first of six issues, Kobra returns with an attack on the JSA – on their front porch! The JSA, of course don't take kindly to that.
The "War of Kings" continues to rage across the Marvel Universe, touching down upon Sakaar and crossing paths with Skaar.
The new adventures of "Buck Rogers" begin here. "Begin" is the operative word, as a great deal happens here without resolution.
Beta Ray Bill sets out to find – and slay – Galactus.
The adventures of Henry Pym's Avengers continue with an attempt to reclaim the Dimensional Wave Inducer from the Baxter Building, home of the Fantastic Four. Oh, by the way, Reed Richards doesn't want to give it up.
This may be issue #6 of "Agents of Atlas", but the stories within continue to be timeless tales waiting to be read and re-read. To help make this issue more timeless, Namor makes an appearance and offers some insight.
The Exiles continue their Tellus-inspired missions and find themselves opposing those they would once call friends. This issue sees their first mission in this series end, but not the way you would expect.
Norman Osborn speaks his piece regarding the on-air attack from the original Hawkeye. Noh-Varr has some questions about human life. BullsHawkeye gets a tap from Ares and develops a bit of a grudge.
Everything old is new again, especially the old "New Mutants" and their new, old foe who could also have been counted among the team's friends once upon a time.
Critically acclaimed and worthy of acclamations, Jeremy Love's "Bayou" is collected from its online form into a hardcopy format that allows a little more portability.
"American Son" sets sail in this issue and Spider-Man's world will never be the same. What? You've heard that before? Really?
Mon-El's adventures in the "Superman" title continue. At what point does it become false advertising? Mini rant aside, Robinson continues to bring great adventures to Mon-El's life, including some subtle hints to recent DC newsmakers.
Norman Osborn's "Dark Reign" continues to cast its shadow on the Marvel Universe. "Ms. Marvel" adds some more deception to those shadows and blatantly lies about it.
Continuing old home week for DC Comics, Gerry Conway (Google him if you have to ask) returns to craft a tale of Buddy Baker set in the not-so-distant future, but far enough in the future to be completely entertaining.
Jerry Ordway brings Bob Wiacek with him for an adventure featuring characters Ordway drew once, and others he can only claim as being inspiration for.