Axel-In-Charge: "Secret Wars" Jam Session Talking "A-Force," "Ultimate End" and More
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Waid and Dodson's "Princess Leia" #1 will "leave readers anxious for more."
"Kelly Thompson and Ross Campbell's 'Jem and the Holograms' #1 is poised to launch Jem back into the collective pop culture consciousness."
Though Kindt and Kolins "introduce a 'Challengers of the Unknown' vibe" in "Past Aways" #1, "the heart in this first issue is missing."
"James Robinson and Leonard Kirk continue to weave one of the most well-planned and masterfully executed Fantastic Four stories in recent memory with 'Fantastic Four' #643."
Gerry Duggan and Shawn Crystal's "Arkham Manor" #5 is "fairly light on continuity, solid on action and briskly paced."
Latour & Rodriguez's "Spider-Gwen" #1 "is fun, familiar, energetic and invigorating, the art is engaging and the character has nothing but potential."
By "submerging the reader alongside Sam in the world of Captain America," Remender and Immonen's "All-New Captain America" #4 "provides a deeper appreciation" for Sam Wilson.
Johns and Fabok's "Justice League" #39 has "returned the scope of Justice League adventures to a grand scale."
Stewart, Fletcher and Tarr's "Batgirl" #39 "brings the acting and expression of the characters to a level rarely found in a DC Universe comic."
Faerber, Joines and Kyriazis' "Secret Identities" #1 "brings everything a new comic should: action, adventure, intrigue, visually exciting characters and a story that moves."
Mignola and Stenbeck's "Frankenstein Underground" #1 creates a "realistic and tangible" monster despite an opening that's "a little fuzzy."
"Jason Aaron and Jorge Molina give readers plenty of action, bits of intrigue and fine character moments" in "Thor" #5.
The next installment of "The Black Vortex" crossover, Bendis and Schiti's "Guardians of the Galaxy" #24 makes the team "feel truly cosmic and important."
Millar and Murphy's "Chrononauts" #1 has "a unique set of visual effects that surpass other time travel standards. "
Kieron Gillen and Salvador Larroca's "Darth Vader" #1 "succeeds in making Darth Vader the terrifying hammer of Palpatine that 'Star Wars' fans craved."
In "Star Wars" #2, Jason Aaron and John Cassaday "are clearly having fun with this adventure."
In "Avengers" #41, Jonathan Hickman and Mike Deodato "provide readers with plenty to feel uneasy about."
In Straczynski, Syaf and Hope's "Superman: Earth One," Vol. #3, "Lex and Alexandra Luthor make their presence known and the ladies of Clark Kent's life also check in."
At 70 pages long, "The Multiversity: Guidebook," by Grant Morrison and a variety of artists, "is certain to have readers flipping back and forth."
Cloonan, Fletcher and Kerschl's "Gotham Academy" #4 is "the comic you didn't know you needed to read."
Tony Bedard and Tom Grummett bring Wally West and his kids, Jai and Iris, back to four-color adventuring in the pages of "Convergence: Speed Force" #1.
The Invisible Woman joins Agent Coulson on a mission to extract a target from a diamond mine in Mark Waid and Chris Sprouse's "S.H.I.E.L.D." #4.
With a thirty-page lead-in and a twenty-page finale crafted by writers Brian Posehn and Gerry Duggan, "Deadpool" #250 brings about the death of Deadpool and a collection of less memorable adventures.
The penultimate chapter of the first arc in Scott Lang's all-new adventures hits shelves with Nick Spencer and Ramon Rosanas' "Ant-Man" #4.
"Max Ride: First Flight" #1 brings James Patterson's story to comics in a snappy adaptation written by Marguerite Bennett and drawn by Alex Sanchez.
Tim Seeley brings some toilet humor to "Guardians of the Galaxy: Best Story Ever" #1, a light-hearted adventure drawn by Reilly Brown, Iban Coello and Jacopo Camagni.
The ol' Parker luck returns as Peter has to explain his dating status and fight for his company in Dan Slott, Christos Gage and Humberto Ramos' "Amazing Spider-Man" #17.
Despite having a creative team that includes Brian Azzarello, Jeff Lemire, Dan Jurgens and Keith Giffen, "The New 52: Futures End" #48 is certain to be overshadowed by other events from DC Comics.
It takes a cast of thousands and a creative team of tens to bring about the end of a universe in "Earth 2: World's End" #26.
Riding Marvel's "Star Wars" wave, "Kanan - The Last Padawan" comes to readers from Greg Weisman, Pepe Larraz and a galaxy far, far away.
Charles Soule and Steve McNiven launch a new chapter in the adventures of the Inhumans by sending Black Bolt on a quest that leads to Kang in "Uncanny Inhumans" #0.
Writer Dennis Hopeless and artist Tigh Walker take readers on "the wildest ride in the wilderness" in "Big Thunder Mountain Railroad" #1.
"Justice League Dark" #40 brings the series to a close in a story written by J. M. DeMatteis and drawn by Andres Guinaldo.
The forthcoming adversary of the next "Avengers" film is all the rage in the Rick Remender, Jerome Opeña and Pepe Larraz's "Avengers: Rage of Ultron."
Charles Soule and André Araújo set up an epic conclusion for the first big Inhumans adventure in "Inhuman" #13.
The Spectre looms large over Gotham City in Ray Fawkes and Ben Templesmith's "Gotham By Midnight" #5.
With "Batman and Robin" #40, Peter J. Tomasi and Patrick Gleason bid a fond farewell to the dynamic duo in the pages of this comic.
The Great Champion, Learoyd, leads Dunstan and a small band of the pooch's pals on a quest for bat guano in Kurt Busiek and Benjamin Dewey's "The Autumnlands: Tooth and Claw" #5.
Robbie Thompson and Stacey Lee's "Silk" #2 continues to delve into Cindy Moon's past and present as she tries to find her place in the city.
Cullen Bunn and Ron Ackin's "Moon Knight" #13 gives readers a done-in-one tale of vengeance and ghost.