EXCLUSIVE: "Arrow" Brings Back Amy Gumenick as Cupid
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Tom King tells intense tales of synthezoids, while Joshua Hale Fialkov writes one of the most interesting conversations ever.
Squirrel Girl continues her 1960s romp with Doctor Doom, while Tom King continues to make the Omega Men one of the most interesting reads around
Kieron Gillen and Jamie McKelvie make magic happen with "Phonogram," "Astro City" bends the rules and "G.I. Joe" shows Cobra Commander at the top of his game.
Phil Coulson's the only thing worth buying in a week that saw Misty Knight making a heck of a case for being the next Captain America.
Cobra Commander has some pretty good ideas, but this is ultimately a week that can't overcome its low points.
Kyle Rayner is in for some surprises in "Omega Men," the week's best book as the rest of the releases conspire to send 2015 out with a whimper.
There's no smiles this holiday season as three mainstays of the purchases turn in sub-par performances.
The Dark Lord of the Sith shows why he inspires devotion, Squirrel Girl takes on Dr. Doom, and "Phonogram" makes more musical magic.
The week delivers, changing the game in Marvel's cosmic arena and examining deep sociological concepts with high octane thrills.
Dig into the head of a serial killer, an Avengers synthezoid goes to D.C, and Hickman's brilliant "East of West" rule in a killer week.
The culture of Cybertron gets a wonderful new facet and "Blackjack" is back, but it's hard to be thankful when you weigh in the rest of the week's offerings.
Five comics head home, including Mark Millar's nostalgic turn, Mia Goodwin's tale of magic and murder, and the Lord of the Sith against impossible odds.
The Dark Lord of the Sith plays all the cards right as baby fever is a serious sickness for the people of the United States.
Spider-Man and Johnny Storm have another hilarious interaction, the Avengers' favorite synthetic man twists the suburban dream, and Transformers go wild.
Kicking butts and eating nuts while Black Adam and Sinestro hang out like old pals barely balances the week from the misappropriation of Clark Kent.
Kurt Busiek continues to show how to do superhero comics right in another great "Astro City" installment, plus an indie comes on strong and bloody.
"Ms. Marvel" stands up and dances on the last day of the world, and the Gillen/McKelvie joint "Phonogram" lives up to literary standards.
Lando gets his Matthew Quigley on, Peter Parker can't lose, Stephen Strange shows up and, on the other side of the universe, the Omega Men break the rules.
A surprisingly effective team up between a former acrobat and a disgraced reporter and Decepticon losers trying to figure it out make this a winning week.
A G.I. Joe pilot runs the skies, Dick Grayson plays both sides, two generations of Fury men take on Hydra and "Astro City" again shows the essence of heroism.