Ayer Reveals Jared Leto's Tattooed "Suicide Squad" Joker
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Multiple female character-driven ongoing announcements, a focus on women creators and more made this a show to remember.
Robert Kirkman & Charlie Adlard's "The Walking Dead" #132 is a great issue that contains a "masterful execution of a fantastic and terrifying new idea."
Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa & Robert Hack reimagine Riverdale's Teenage Witch with "Sabrina" #1, "a great start to a nice little surprise of a book."
As October begins, Kelly Thompson has a list of five comics she's most looking forward to, including "Gotham Academy" and the new "Thor!"
Jason Aaron & Ron Garney's "Men of War" #1 is a strong debut with "a dark edge and an ending that defies you to ignore the next issue."
Greg Rucka & Michael Lark deliver "another pitch-perfect, phenomenal issue" with "Lazarus" #11, "a joy and a terror to read."
Nathan Edmondson & Phil Noto's "Black Widow" #10 is "a fantastic example of the smart, understated work" inherent in the series' run.
Brian Michael Bendis and Mahmud Asrar's "All-New X-Men" #31 delivers an impressive issue filled with "chemistry and humor" between characters.
Kelly Thompson explores the real disappointment behind the reveal of the MIlo Manara "Spider-Woman" #1 variant, and what it could mean for the series.
W. Haden Blackman and Michael Del Mundo's "Elektra" #5 has an "energy and precisions" that elevates it to one of the best issues yet of the series.
Sony has announced that they're spinning off a female Spider-Man character into a film, and Kelly Thompson reveals who she thinks it should be.
Michael Alan Nelson and Dan Mora bring back "Hexed" for a new series, presenting "a solid story with a nice hook of an ending."
Charles Soule & Javier Pulido's "She-Hulk" #7 continues the duo's run on the series that is "a book unlike any out there right now."
Kelly Thompson takes a look at the Marvel cinematic universe and ranks the top 11 most significant female characters.
Ed Brubaker & Sean Phillips wrap "Fatale" in extra-sized style for "an excellent example of the great modern comic."
Tim Seely, Tom King and Mikel Janin's "Grayson" #1 is "a solid start to an interesting new book and new direction for DC."
Skottie Young delivers an impressive debut issue of "Rocket Raccoon," "a nearly perfect book in concept and execution."
Robert Kirkman and Paul Azaceta's debut issue of "Outcast" is a high-quality "first installment of something much bigger and more ambitious."
Kelly Thompson revisits a 2012 column which broke down the ways women are not given equal visual presentation in comics. Has anything changed?
Mark Millar and Goran Parlov's "Starlight" #4 "revels in its nostalgia but also promises to mine new territory in exciting ways."
Nathan Edmondson and Phil Noto's "Black Widow" #10 finds Natasha remembering her attempt to get an "old friend" out of Islamabad against Hawkeye's wishes, now that the same "old friend" has kidnapped Isaiah.
An absolutely massive cast fills the pages of Brian Michael Bendis and Chris Bachalo's "Uncanny X-Men" #25 as the X-Men come home for the reading of Professor Xavier's will.
Jen Van Meter and Roberto de la Torre deliver intrigue and emotional impact in the debut of "The Death Defying Dr. Mirage" from Valiant.
Greg Pak and Jae Lee's "Batman/Superman" #13 starts a new arc off with a bang as an amnesia riddled Batman and Superman try to find their way.
"Sisters," a companion piece to Raina Telgemeier's best selling award winning "Smile" is both charming and relatable.
Brian Michael Bendis and Mahmud Asrar's "All-New X-Men" #31 pops with chemistry and humor as the original X-Men (minus Cyclops) head off on a team mission.
Princess Bubblegum and Marceline become licensed drivers, Finn and Jake try to eat a massive burrito, and The Ice King is super upset that they didn't show up at his birthday party in "Adventure Time" #31.
W. Haden Blackman and Michael Del Mundo's "Elektra" #5 closes up the first arc for the series and delivers easily its most impressive issue.
Storm resolves to make a difference in one girl's life but finds surprising answers to her questions in Greg Pak and Victor Ibañez's second issue of "Storm."
A game-changing development in Robert Kirkman and Charlie Adlard's "The Walking Dead" #130 is unfortunately bungled in the execution.
Michael Alan Nelson's "Hexed" returns to Boom! with a new story and new artist, Dan Mora.
Kelly Sue DeConnick and David Lopez bring the first arc of the new "Captain Marvel" to a close as Carol's attempt to do some good for the people of Torfa comes to a violent conclusion.
Peter Parker returns in Briand Michael Bendis and David Marquez's "Miles Morales: Ultimate Spider-Man" #4.
Peter's half-sister plans to turn him over for a handsome bounty before he easily talks her out of it in Sam Humphries and Paco Medina's "Legendary Star-Lord" #2.
Charles Soule and Javier Pulido deliver the best issue yet of their wonderful new "She-Hulk" series.
Ed Brubaker and Sean Phillips bring "Fatale" to a close with an oversized and appropriately satisfying issue for the generation spanning saga.
"How To Be Happy" is a stunning collection of some of Eleanor Davis' best work, insightful and moving musings on life, love, death and everything in between.
Rick Remender and Greg Tocchini may have a good sci-fi story in "Low" but issue #1 suffers in the execution.
Velvet redoubles her efforts by returning home and going to the source in Ed Brubaker, Steve Epting and Elizabeth Breitweiser's "Velvet" #6.
After a strong seven issues, Ryan North, Shelli Paroline, and Braden Lamb's "The Midas Flesh" #8 wobbles slightly on its dismount.