"Justice League": Exploring How Superman Returns (Again)
Comic Books, Film
Kelly has a degree in Sequential Art from The Savannah College of Art & Design. Her love of comics and superheroes have compelled her since she first discovered them as a teenager. Currently living in Manhattan with her boyfriend and a pitiful lack of pets, Kelly is the creator of CSBG's She Has No Head! and the 3 Chicks Review Comics Podcast, as well as CBR's VS! column. She's also a former CBR reviewer and a writer of comics and novels.
Kelly writes the "Jem and The Holograms" comic from IDW Publishing, is co-writer of Marvel's "Captain Marvel & The Carol Corps" and writer/creator of the graphic novel "Heart In A Box" from Dark Horse Comics. She's also published two novels -- "The Girl Who Would Be King" and "Storykiller." She's represented by The Irene Goodman Agency and managed by Principato Young.
FIRST COMIC: "Uncanny X-Men" #290
FAVORITE CHARACTER: Batman and a smorgasbord of female runner ups? Batwoman, Wonder Woman, Cass Cain/Batgirl, Rogue, Emma Frost, Michonne, Agent 355, Big Barda...the list goes on and on.
Showing results 190-209 of 614
"Aphrodite IX" #2 by Matt Hawkins and Stjepan Sejic's is bizarrely boring even though it's technically packed with action.
An oversized one shot by Rafael Albuquerque and Scott Snyder introduces new characters and brings back old for "American Vampire: The Long Road To Hell."
Cullen Bunn and Will Sliney's "Fearless Defenders" #12 features a dream guest cast, but the art fails the book badly and it stumbles as a result.
Terry Moore delivers another solid issue in his horror series "Rachel Rising" as the town continues "getting mean" and the violence spreads.
As if things weren't confusing enough, the original X-Men get to meet the Uncanny Avengers -- including of their greatest enemies -- The Scarlet Witch -- in Brian Michael Bendis and Stuart Immonen's "All New X-Men" #12.
Jason Aaron and Pasqual Ferry's "Wolverine & The X-Men" #30 is a prologue of sorts to the next major Hellfire arc, and in that capacity it sets that stage nicely.
Paul Jenkins and Carlos Magno's "Deathmatch" #6 finds clever ways to keep the battles interesting and reminds readers, painfully, that no one is safe.
Packed with character development and superhero action, Brian Wood and Olivier Coipel's "X-Men" #1 is the best of all worlds when it comes great to superhero comics.
"Savage Hawkman" comes to a lifeless conclusion, in the hands of Tom DeFalco and Joe Bennett, one fitting for the title's underwhelming twenty-issue run.
Two adorable holiday tales are the focus in this second print issue of Dustin Nguyen and Derek Fridolfs' nearly perfect "Batman: Li'l Gotham" #2.
The team is in trouble as they find themselves transported to Limbo where they face the vengeance of Lord Dormammu in a gorgeous issue by Brian Michael Bendis and artist Frazer Irving.
Kate Kane can get her sister back from Director Bones, but only if she agrees to deliver Batman in J.H. Williams III, W. Haden Blackman, and Trevor McCarthy's "Batwoman" #20.
Gambit and Rogue go up against Tombstone (sorta) as Joelle's story comes to an end in James Asmus and Clay Mann's "Gambit" #12.
Newcomer Konstantin Novosadov delivers stunning visuals in "The Dream Merchant" #1 a not-quite-great first issue in a new mini-series written by Nathan Edmonson.
Things come to a head as the thing possessing Bishop finally makes its move on Ginny and the X-Men fail to stop it in Sam Humphries and Ron Garney's "Uncanny X-Force" #4.
Archangel's twins Eimin and Uriel use their devastating power to destroy an entire city, and proclaim the Avengers and X-Men incapable of stopping them, since they can't even get along in Rick Remender and Daniel Acuña's "Uncanny Aven
Captains Marvel and Britain, plus a handful of magical and British heroes team up to stop Ultron from completing its takeover of England in Al Ewing and Butch Guice's "Avengers Assemble" #15AU.
Superpowered people have made a mess of everything in Mike Carey and Elena Casagrande's "Suicide Risk" #1 and it's up to good cops like Leo to even the playing field even if that means becoming superpowered himself.
J. Michael Straczynski and Ben Templesmith's "Ten Grand" #1 offers up an interesting spin on an old tale, but wades too heavily in clichés to feel entirely successful.
Matt Fraction and Joe Quinones bring another fun-filled but disappointingly slight issue of "FF."