SDCC EXCL.: Ennis Writes Creator-Owned "A Train Called Love" for Dynamite
Showing results 246-265 of 611
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.
Sean Murphy's awesome "Punk Rock Jesus" series comes crashing to a close with the appropriate bang in issue #6.
Brian Michael Bendis and Stuart Immonen's "All-New X-Men" #5 begins to explore what this book is really going to be about and how it's going to work -- and it's pretty damn intriguing.
"Deathmatch" #1 is a cool and surprisingly substantial first issue combining "Battle Royale" concepts and superheroes by Paul Jenkins and Carlos Magno.
Batwoman and Wonder Woman get a breather in "Batwoman" #15 as readers experience this ongoing story from Maggie Sawyer’s point of view, courtesy of J.H. Williams III, Hayden Blackman, and Trevor McCarthy.
Simon Spurrier and Tan Eng Huat's "X-Men Legacy" continues to search for its own schizophrenic voice, even as Spurrier has found a great one for Legion himself.
Matt Fraction and David Aja timely and seasonal "Hawkeye" #6 is a delicious treat, just like the previous five issues, but with a little holiday sparkle.
Meredith Gran's "Marceline and the Scream Queens" Adventure Time mini-series comes to an end, with solid lessons about friendship, anxiety, and the pressure of expectation without ever feeling heavy handed or cloying.
Grace Randolph and Russell Dauterman continue to explore the private lives of superheroes and their families in issue #2 of the ongoing "Supurbia" series.
Domino and Daredevil team up to take down Armitage in Seth Peck, Paul Azaceta, and Matthew Southworth's "X-Men" #39.