Matt & Foggy Hit The Street In First "Daredevil" Season 2 Set Pics
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Our heroes are lowered into the well and the room to breathe is drastically running short.
It’s a standard slasher flick, except for the intriguing actions of the slasher. This has room to develop.
A very unlikely pair make for quality hijinx against Goom, The Thing From Planet X. It looks great and is funnier than anything else you’re reading.
Crossbones goes all Snake Plissken on a solo mission and Shalvey draws it with brains and talent.
The secret ingredient is a soupcon of pulp. These shorts are fun and thin and relatively delightful.
The symbiotic superspy begins his global espionage with a standalone tale of extraction gone wrong.
More degenerates bite the dust in kind of inventive ways, but this isn’t anything past what we got in the first issue.
What do you do in a zombie apocalypse when you already know what happens in a zombie apocalypse?
Overkill travels through a Frank Miller landscape to see he is not a man of that land. He’s now in the mindset to end this tale.
This is the one-stop Man-Thing one-shot to get you completely caught up and definitely on board.
Hyperviolent and sexily dangerous, this new comic is going to win some serious fans with its depiction of a surreal war and unreal ladies.
It’s a little bit retro-pulp and a little bit superspy crucible. Buy it.
Hickman’s greatest issue on this title yet, it’s a poignant set of moments in the history of the “Fantastic Four” that look simply gorgeous in every panel.
The Bard makes an appearance that satisfies after the wait, and the creepiest papier mache monsters ever will rob your soul.
If you like classic Conan art then this issue is going to please you to no end.
Different takes on these two characters all show us the same thing: these guys are fun.
Jake Ellis might just be my favorite new character of this year. He’s creepy, intriguing, and a great comic delight.
Proof is distracted by Mecha-Zoidberg while Ginger gets an inverted “Kill Bill” mission forced on her.
Matt Murdock as played by Earl Hickey’s idea of what Chuck Norris does in Texas.
This is a female “Punisher” by way of “Mad Men.” While the violence is kinetic, it’s the internal mystery that intrigues.