"Supergirl" Casts its Lucy Lane
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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.
The second installment of the "Mouse Guard" saga wraps up, but not before paying tribute to one of the fallen Guardmice.
Red Sonja's adventures continue on in this issue as her travels take her to Khitai, with more than one person interested in why she is doing what she's doing in this region.
"With Guardians of Galaxy, even dull moments are quite fraught." When a dog has this to say about a comic, it's got to be good.
Yet another universal mash-up occurs in this title, except that's the title of the issue. This one takes the Titans and the Justice League and offers some interesting new characters and concepts.
Thank whichever deity you worship that this lame crossover event is finally over. What's more, the true resolution happens off panel. Save your money and read the review.
Two characters from disparate futures meet up in what should be an epic for the ages. Unfortunately, it has a little After School Special flavor baked into it.
Visually distinct from the two issues prior, this issue of "Mercy Thompson" is definitely carrying on the story those earlier issues started.
"You're just not super anymore." Those words are sure to haunt the nightmares of any super hero. In this case, they're spoken to Mr. Incredible.
The Avengers franchise expands yet again, this time to allow "Lockjaw and the Pet Avengers" a chance to shine as an all ages tour de force.