EXCLUSIVE: Grodd Strikes in New "The Flash" Photos
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"Deathmatch" #12 by Paul Jenkins and Carlos Magno is full of convoluted explanations and implausible scenarios that muddy up the conclusion to a comic that had worked just fine as a series of superhero battles.
Jeff Lemire gives his dual-pronged, sci-fi story an unneeded but nonetheless engaging shake-up in "Trillium" #5, but the gimmicky storytelling and unconventional art style hamper his ability fully stretch out and properly convey his story artist
'Twas the night before Christmas in "Avengers Annual" #1 by Kathryn Immonen and David Lafuente, but one creature is stirring in Avengers Tower which kicks off a very fun, lighthearted and meaningful Christmas Eve story.
"Earth 2" #18 by Tom Taylor, Nicola Scott and Trevor Scott is a little slow, but this is scarcely noticed amidst Taylor's exploration of the resurrected, radically different and capably rendered incarnations of Batman and Superman.
"New Avengers" #12 by Jonathan Hickman and Mike Deodato bills itself as an epilogue and is a decent one, but it's as much a prologue to The Next Big Thing. It's enticing, but comes at a time where battle-fatigued readers would welcome
"FF" #14 by Matt Fraction, Lee Allred and Michael Allred builds towards the series' climax by including a diverse array of characters and is driven by the interaction between them. Whether it makes sense or not, it's fun regardless.
A new arc begins in Frank J. Barbiere and Chris Mooneyham's eclectic, pulpy and absolutely enjoyable "Five Ghosts" #7, where the adventuresome Fabian Gray has the powers of the five fictional characters' spirits inside him at his dispo
The ancient Je'daii order returns and welcomes new and old readers alike in "Star Wars: Dawn of the Jedi – Force War" #1, as do John Ostrander and Jan Duursema, who again prove that they're the best when it comes to "Star Wars&q
The zombie apocalypse hits Riverdale in "Afterlife With Archie" #2, and Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa brilliantly makes that admittedly-odd notion work, and Francesco Francavilla knows exactly how to make it look horrific while still unmistakably Archi
"The Fifth Beatle: The Brian Epstein Story" by Vivek J. Tiwary, Andrew C. Robinson and Kyle Baker is a captivating, emotional and flawless life story, brilliantly written and drawn that will engage both Beatles and non-Beatles fans alike.
The usual anomalies seen in Simon Oliver and Robbi Rodriguez's "Federal Bureau of Physics" #5 are kept to a minimum, but the intrigue is not as the focus shifts to how these occurrences have impacted the central character's family hist
Instead of focusing on what could have been an interesting idea in "Krypton Returns," Scott Lobdell and friends deliver a fragmented, contrived second chapter in "Superboy" #25, partially salvaged by a strong effort from artist Ed Bene
Time-travel is rarely as much fun or likeable as it is in Brandon Montclare and Amy Reeder's "Rocket Girl" #2, carried by Montclare's equally likeable and well-defined central character, playfully and lightheartedly drawn by Reeder.
"The Star Wars" #3 by J.W. Rinzler and Mike Mayhew doesn't quite work as a story based on an in-progress idea, but is much more interesting as a showcase for George Lucas' early vision, despite some artistic inconsistencies.
Writer Al Ewing successfully wraps up his first arc with a disparate group of characters in "Mighty Avengers" #3, and artist Greg Land makes the second-raters look first rate, although often like they're posing for photos rather than fighti
Geoff Johns, David Finch and Richard Friend serve up a fascinatingly dark and intriguing comic as Earth-3's Crime Syndicate continues their planet-wide takeover of our world in "Forever Evil" #3.
This generation's "Unity" #1 by Matt Kindt and Doug Braithwaite, like its predecessor, makes a good case for giving Valiant a try, while also making for a well-written and nice-looking entry for the publisher's existing readers.
"Action Comics Annual" #2 by Scott Lobdell, Kenneth Rocafort and Dan Jurgens is enjoyable enough for attention to the fundamentals of comic storytelling, but the intriguing and nice looking story isn't bad, either.
Jonathan Hickman brings all of the human content missing from "Infinity" into "Avengers" #22, and Leinil Francis Yu and Gerry Alanguilan do their part by making the good guys look good and the bad guys look ugly.
Jerome Opeña and Dustin Weaver draw plenty of great looking space fleets and alien armies in "Infinity" #5, but writer Jonathan Hickman sacrifices most of the characterization in exchange for a cosmic epic that feels emotionless.