O Say Can You See: The Greatest Patriotic Super Heroes of All-Time
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While the art is uneven, the story is a welcomed addition to an otherwise blah "Secret Invasion" event. "The Incredible Hercules" is a top tier Marvel book, deserving of more attention.
In its third week, "Trinity" starts coming together. Mike Norton and Jerry Ordway's secondary story art is a visual treat.
"Tiny Titans" is the kind of comic the world needs more of. It's reverential without being slavish. It's cute and all-ages appropriate. And it's very cute.
Mice McKone makes his "Amazing" debut, as the series' new direction comes together to create classic Spider-Man stories.
The hesitations in reaction to the first issue are erased with the second, as things come together and characters become interesting.
"Skaar" drops you right into the middle of a story. but Greg Pak plays in his sandbox well. Ron Garney's pencils-only art needs some strength.
"Criminal" wraps up the first storyline of its second season, and it's another winner. This month, we get Danica's tragic story.
Ashley Wood's new series suffers from First Issue syndrome, but is otherwise an excellent example of his art and design sense.
Justice Society's cast continues to expand, Geoff Johns continues to juggle it masterfully, and long time DC readers will find a lot to enjoy in this issue.
"Trinity" is a book filled with great promise and trustworthy creators, but the first issue's structure makes it an unsatisfying opening for the new weekly series.
J. Michael Straczynski's "Thor" has made a believer out of a long-time skeptic. Combined with Olivier Copiel's art, the book has a mission and a style worth looking out for every month.
What would at first look like a redundant Secret Origin tale for Green Lantern has instead flourished into an exciting action tale.
Nearing the end of their run now, Morrison and Quitely set up the finale in fantastic fashion.
Matt Fraction gives us a single issue tale of another Iron Fist of the past. Only the inconsistent art teams blemish the title.
"100 Bullets" is comics' least talked about great book. Now nearing its end, the storyline is kicking into high gear with an expanded scope.