Kevin Smith "Reinvigorated" "The Flash's" Cast & Crew
TV, Comic Books
Jen is from Texas, so don’t try to pass off your crappy inferior barbecue from anywhere else on her. She’s got an art and art history background, so she’s more likely than not to bore you by blabbering on about composition and depth of field. Jen been addicted to consuming sequential art since late middle school. Other hobbies include eating, baking and cooking, watching cartoons, being Asian and eagerly anticipating whatever project Joss Whedon does next.
FIRST COMIC: "X-Force" #34
FAVORITE CHARACTER: Spider Jerusalem and filthy assistants Channon and Yelena from "Transmetropolitan," Thessaly/Larissa in "Sandman," Zoe in "Morning Glories"
Showing results 41-60 of 503
"Romance is very difficult to get right in any medium, but G. Willow Wilson and Takeshi Miyazawa nail it" in "Ms. Marvel" #14.
"Hickman and Bodenheim's comic timing and panel composition are superb" in "The Dying and the Dead" #2.
Becky Cloonan, Brenden Fletcher, Karl Kerschl and Mingue Helen Chen's "Gotham Academy" #6 is "light, bright and full of mischievous promise."
John Allison and Lissa Treiman "create a fresh start for this new miniseries" in "Giant Days" #1.
"The excellence of the visual storytelling makes Cameron Stewart, Brenden Fletcher and Bengal's 'Batgirl: Endgame' #1 worth checking out."
As Soule and Pulido's "She-Hulk" concludes with its 12th issue, the series' ending is "saccharine, but not bad words to live by, like most classic morals."
Despite some hit-or-miss execution, Thompson and Lee's "Silk" #1 "has strong humor and unusually fine attention to psychological realism."
"The Sculptor," which marks Scott McCloud's long-awaited return to comics, is "unpredictable and enjoyably complex."
John Layman and Rob Guillory's "Chew" #45 is a strong issue that contains "one of the biggest shocks" in the series' history.
Ed Brubaker & Steve Epting's "Velvet" #8 is "suspenseful from start to finish due to great creative teamwork" from the entire team.
John Layman & Rob Guillory "still deliver on jokes and characterization, while serving up an unprecedented level of non-comedic carnage" in "Chew" #44.
G. Willow Wilson and Adrian Alphona's "Ms. Marvel" #9 continues the series' strong run with "addictively good characterization and dialogue."
Charles Soule and Javier Pulido's "She-Hulk" #8 is a "smooth, very enjoyable opening to a new story arc."
Peter David and Will Sliney's "Spider-Man 2099" #1 is "a solid debut, and will appeal both to existing fans of the character and new readers."
The milestone issue of "X-Men Legacy" by Simon Spurrier, Mike Carey & Christos Gage is appropriately "about what it means to leave a legacy."
Kieron Gillen, Jamie McKelvie and a host of guest artists present "Young Avengers" #14, with "a pitch-perfect party moment" for the cast.
"Alex + Ada" creators Jonathan Luna and Sarah Vaughn's "have followed up on a promising debut with an even better second issue."
Scott Snyder and Sean Murphy continue their deep ocean mystery in "The Wake" #4 from Vertigo Comics, morphing it into "visually spectacular survival horror" in an issue with a fitting cliffhanger.
The debut issue of the "Batman: Black and White" revival is "unexpectedly light and funny" with stories from a diverse roster of creators and featuring characters across the Batman mythos.
Nick Spencer and Joe Eisma's "Morning Glories" #30 continues the series' newest storyarc for a well-plotted and drawn issue with excellent pacing that "will keep the reader guessing" about Irina's past.
In Greg Rucka and Nicola Scott's "Black Magick" #2, Detective Rowan Black faces suspicion from the I.A.B., but she's got bigger problems from a much more ancient enemy that seems to have learned new tricks.
In John Layman and Rob Guillory's "Chew" #52, Tony Chu and John Colby are on a new FDA mission that sends them back to Yamapalu and into the orbit of Mason Savoy.
"Secrets Wars Too" #1 is an anthology of humorous stories set in Battleworld by various creative teams. Each has its funny moments, but there's one standout.
In G. Willow Wilson, Takeshi Miyazawa and Adrian Alphona's "Ms. Marvel" #1, Kamala Khan has growing pains as she becomes "Super Famous" and confronts changes in her friends, her neighborhood and herself.
In Phillip Kennedy Johnson and Matthew Dow Smith's "Last Sons of America" #1, an epidemic of infertility leads to a dangerously high rise in the demand for adoptable kids.
In Gilbert Hernandez and Darwyn Cooke's "The Twilight Children" #2, Tito's wandering eye and choice of men has newer, more dangerous consequences, while Bundo and Felix's investigation of the orbs lead to more supernatural occurre
In Ed Brubaker and Steve Epting's "Velvet" #12, Velvet and her former colleagues at ARC-7 match wits as with each side tries to play the other.
Rob Williams and Mike Dowling's "Unfollow" #1 finds the inheritance of a vast fortune divided up through social media.
Gail Simone and Jon Davis-Hunt's "Clean Room" #1 begins a horror story about the perils of faith combined with a cult of personality.
In Warren Ellis and Gerardo Zaffino's "Karnak" #1, Agent Coulson persuades Karnak to assist two parents whose son had been exposed to the Terrigan Mists.
In Faith Erin Hicks and Rosemary Valero-O'Connell's "Lumberjanes: Beyond Bay Leaf" #1, the girls encounter a ghost-like pony and a woman who thinks she can offer a deal they can't turn down.
In Nick Spencer and Daniel Acuña's "Captain America: Sam Wilson" #1, Sam leaves S.H.I.E.L.D. and strikes out on his own.
In Brian K. Vaughan and Cliff Chiang's "Paper Girls" #1, four paper girls on their regular delivery route encounter thugs, a hostile cop and a machine that may be from outer space.
In Jody Houser and Luke Ross' "The Cavalry: S.H.I.E.L.D. 50th Anniversary" #1, Melinda May takes a batch of new recruits onto the Sickle training grounds, where a fake hostage situation turns into a real crisis.
In Mark Waid and Fiona Staples' "Archie" #3, Veronica Lodge makes her debut at Riverdale High, much to the dismay of Jughead, who promptly enlists Betty in a scheme to save Archie from himself.
In Grant Morrison and Chris Burnham's "Nameless" #5, Nameless learns about his past and discovers why and how he lost his name.
In Noelle Stevenson and Sanford Greene's "Runaways" #4, the Runaways return to the Institute to deliver a message to all the other students and Sanna must face the teammates she betrayed.
In Marc Guggenheim and Freddie Williams II's "The Infinite Adventures of Jonas Quantum" #1, a hero smart enough to cure death meets his match in a villain smart enough to steal that knowledge.
In "Black Canary" #4 by Brenden Fletcher and Pia Guerra, Dinah goes after Ditto's kidnapper and a high-stakes chase turns into a moving origin story.
In "Atomic Robo and The Ring of Fire" #1 by Brian Clevinger and Scott Wegener, the Action Scientists regroup to find Robo, who has been missing for the last two years.