Luke Cage History: From Hero for Hire to Hollywood
TV, Comic Books
Chad Nevett was born, raised, and educated in London, Ontario. His work has appeared in print, online, and onstage. He currently writes about comics for Comic Book Resources, Comics Should be Good, his own blog, and you can hear him talk about comics nearly every week with fellow CBR writer Tim Callahan on the Splash Page Podcast. He has contributed essays to "Minutes to Midnight: Twelve Essays on Watchmen" and "Keeping the World Strange: A Guide to Planetary" from Sequart and is the editor of the upcoming book "Shot in the Face: A Savage Journey to the Heart of Transmetropolitan." He also writes about wrestling for 411mania. He doesn't write enough fiction. He currently resides in Windsor, Ontario with his girlfriend and her cat.
Showing results 773-792 of 833
The new Captain America teams up with Namor to recover the body of the original Human Torch! Plus, the shocking return of a character you never thought you’d see again!
A new story begins as two murders happen at the same time seemingly committed by a man who was on the other side of the world. Cue spooky music.
So, you can buy this comic or you can read the solicitation for this comic. They’re pretty much the same thing, except the comic has some lovely art.
You know how the cover says there’s a team-up between Green Lantern and Green Arrow? Well, there’s not. Don’t you love covers that lie?
uperman versus the ultimate embodiment of evil in 3D! Fun, epic and a little silly, this is one hell of a read!
Half of this issue is a fight scene, the rest is a bunch of talking with little said. But there’s a character called the Silver Streak, which is kind of a funny name.
Eleven years after he debuted, Prometheus is back, as Sterling Gates and Federico Dallocchio explain away everything that happened since Batman turned him into a quadriplegic.
Not only does this issue begin the second story arc, but it marks the return of Mike Wolfer on art duties drawing William Gravel.
Pointless violence and lame humor do not a good comic book make. Someone should probably tell Daniel Way that.
Crude, juvenile, gratuitous, lacking in subtlety, nuance and taste. Other than that, “Kick-Ass” #5 is a great comic.
The first “Anna Mercury” series ends with a bang as the eponymous hero fights a giant laser cannon. How cool is that?
This comic should be better than it is with some really dynamic and intelligent ideas, but the execution is very, very bland.
With a weird antagonist, a team of unscrupulous villains, detailed art, and a giant pile of bricks, the latest issue of “Secret Six” is a winner.
Another solid and funny issue of “The Boys” with Garth Ennis continuing to poke fun at the X-Men, while also developing the relationship of Hughie and Annie with the aid of fill-in artist John Higgins.
Red Crow is revealed as far more complex and monstrous than thought before in the conclusion to “The Gravel in Your Guts.”
This series ends with a meditation on the absurd nature of the Marvel universe and the Punisher’s place in it, while he waits to kill some idiots on Christmas.
A disappointing debut issue from the usually brilliant Brubaker and Phillips that reads more like an imitation of the pair’s work than the real thing.
Consistently one of the best books available, this issue is no exception as past and present are juxtaposed to highlight the differences between the Winter Soldier and the new Captain America.
Don’t read this comic book. Instead, go buy some old Jim Starlin cosmic comics, because those were great, and this comic is so very bad. Just awful.
Steven Grant asks “What if the Kingpin’s assassin killed Mary Jane?” and the answer will shock you in this thrilling look at how far a man will go for revenge.