LOOK: "Supergirl" Introduces Superman in First Family Photo
Kelly has a degree in Sequential Art from The Savannah College of Art & Design. Currently living in Portland Oregon 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. She's also a former CBR reviewer and a writer of comics and novels.
Kelly is the writer of the comics "A-Force," "Hawkeye," "Jem and The Holograms," "Misfits," and co-writer of both "Power Rangers: Pink," and "Captain Marvel & The Carol Corps," among others; and is the writer/co-creator of the Boom middle grade series "Mega Princess" and the graphic novel "Heart In A Box" from Dark Horse. She's also published two novels -- "The Girl Who Would Be King" and "Storykiller." She is managed by Susan Solomon of Circle of Confusion.
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.
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Geoff Johns and David Finch's "Justice League of America" #1 is a typical team origin story. No more, no less.
Deena Pilgrim and Christian Walker are back and they've been promoted to Federal Agents in Brian Michael Bendis and Michael Avon Oeming's relaunched "Powers" series -- "Powers: Bureau" #1.
Two Runaways go head to head with the Avengers Academy students after attempting a team up gone wrong in Dennis Hopeless' latest issue of "Avengers Arena."
Brian Michael Bendis and Chris Bachalo take readers behind the scenes of the new mutant rebellion as Cyclops continues to build his team and a mysterious figure feeds S.H.I.E.L.D all his secrets in "Uncanny X-Men" #1.
Brian Michael Bendis and David Marquez's "All-New X-Men" #7 finds Mystique seizing the opportunity to make the X-Men more confused than ever by playing games with a naïve Scott Summers, while Scott digs up the past of his future.
Brian Ralph's "Daybreak" is an intimate and engrossing art-house take on the traditional zombie story.
Terry Moore's "Rachel Rising" continues to impress as characters stand their ground, others escape only to be found again, and Jet's fate remains unsure.
Kathryn Immonen and Valerio Schiti's "Journey Into Mystery" #648 launches Sif into "our world" for her continued adventures, sure to be filled with glorious violence.
Jeff Lemire, Ray Fawkes and Mikel Janin's "Justice League: Dark" #16 finds the team unraveling as everything they are begins to fail them.
Stunning visuals raise J.H. Williams III and W. Haden Blackman's "Batwoman" #16 up to epic fantastical heights, but too many characters and too much narration drags it back down into flawed reality.
James Asmus and a massive team of artists chip in to bring readers "Gambit" #8, but the art team drops the ball and a slew of errors and inconsistencies drag things down.
Ann Nocenti and Rafa Sandoval's "Catwoman" #16 gets some things right but also continues to get far too much wrong four issues into their creative pairing.
It's "date night" at the Jean Grey School For Higher Learning, which in Jason Aaron and David López's "Wolverine & The X-Men" #24 apparently means a surprising amount of making out (and attempted making out).
Kieron Gillen and Jamie McKelvie's "Young Avengers" #1 is pure superhero fun mixed with bold comics innovation in a perfect debut for the Marvel NOW! series.
Kelly Sue DeConnick and Filipe Andrade pair up on "Captain Marvel" #9 to deliver an emotional and action-packed issue that may change everything for Carol.
Kelly Sue DeConnick and Stefano Caselli wrap up a fun, high-stakes arc with The Avengers in "Avengers Assemble" #11.
The Joker finally catches his King as "Death of The Family" continues in Scott Snyder and Greg Capullo's "Batman" #16.
The Centipede makes his move on Nelson and Roxie in China Miéville's wildly creative "Dial H" #8.
Too many creators muddles both the idea and the execution in the latest installment of Brian Wood's otherwise engaging "Ultimate Comics X-Men" #21.
Richard Sala's "Delphine" is an extremely loose (and fittingly dark) retelling of "Snow White" that bears little resemblance to the original tale, but is entirely engrossing in its own way.