DC Comics' "Rebirth" Character Designs for Batman, Wonder Woman and More
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Jody Houser, Francis Portela and Marguerite Sauvage's "Faith" #1 "is the charming continuation of a character who definitely deserved her own series."
McKeever "takes the odd characters from his world and turns them into strange and often hilarious caricatures" in "Pencil Head" #1.
Dennis Hopeless and Mark Bagley's "All-New X-Men" #3 "is a pleasant reminder that the X-Men don't have to be about revolutions and genocidal agendas."
Jason Aaron and Russell Dauterman's "Mighty Thor" #3 "is indeed all-new and all-different, but the beautiful and intense storytelling is the same."
Jonathan Hickmand and Esad Ribic "wrap up the cosmos-crossing epic... with a surprisingly human but ultimately fitting showdown" in "Secret Wars" #9.
Len Wein and Kelley Jones "take a simple approach to introduce a conflict which fits right in with the character's classic vibe" in "Swamp Thing" #1.
Max Bemis and Michael Walsh's "X-Men: Worst X-Man Ever" #1 "is one of the better, if more offbeat, X-Men stories among the latest relaunch."
The rock composer and veteran artist collaborate to combine comic storytelling with an all-new album.
"Gail Simone and Jim Calafiore sell the superheroes-gone-bad motif to both new readers and those anxious for a sequel" in "Surviving Megalopolis" #1.
"Sam Humphries and Mike Del Mundo know exactly what they need to do to keep readers engaged, and they do an amazing job of it" in "Weirdworld" #1.
Brian K. Vaughan and Steve Skroce's "We Stand On Guard" #6 "has its share of surprises and keeps readers thinking even after it's all over."
Kieron Gillen and Angel Unzueta's "Star Wars Annual" #1 is "a nice departure from the main series."
Charles Soule, Langdon Foss and more "frame a series of funny and feel-good holiday features" in "Gwenpool Special" #1.
Jason Aaron and Chris Bachalo's "Doctor Strange" #3 "is a wonderful reminder of how awesome comic books can be."
Robbie Thompson and Nick Bradshaw's "friendly, accessible and done-in-one 'Spidey' #1 is jammed with fights, friends and frenemies."
Charles Soule and Ron Garney's "Daredevil" #1 is "a return to basics of sorts, albeit with a couple of twists that keep it from seeming derivative."
Mark Waid and Annie Wu's "Archie" #4 "shows just how effectively the reimagining lends itself to more modern and varied storytelling techniques."
"The Massive: Ninth Wave" #1 "doesn't have the hook of the original series, but Brian Wood and Garry Brown prove that this issue doesn't need it.
The first chapter in Miller's return to the "Dark Knight" universe is "a worthy introduction to a compelling Batman story."
Robert Venditti and Raúl Allén's "Wrath of the Eternal Warrior" #1 "provides a compelling and different look at Gilad Anni-Padda."
In "Jupiter's Legacy" #4, Mark Millar and Chris Sprouse combine the wonder of the Silver Age with the political and social turmoil of the 1960s.
Robbie Thompson, Todd Nauck and Geoffo craft a labored introduction to a sloppy time travel story in "Amazing Spider-Man & Silk: Spider(Fly) Effect" #1.
Chris Samnee and Mark Waid's "Black Widow" #1 gives readers an issue-long rollercoaster ride with a fun and fast-paced thriller that never takes a breather.
Despite some real effort, Dan Abnett and Brian Albert Thies' "Predator: Life and Death" #1 just doesn't excite.
Neal Adams returns to the Man of Steel in "Superman: The Coming of the Supermen" #1, but his wonderful layouts are offset by a story that feels dated.
John Barber, Bob Gale and Erik Burnham give Clara a nice origin story in "Back to the Future" #5, before diverging into a needless revelation about Emmett Brown that darkens the issue.
Beau Smith and Lora Innes' paranormal western "Wynonna Earp" #1 is a superb example of comic storytelling that welcomes any and all newcomers.
Jason Aaron, Leinil Yu and Gerry Alanguilan begin a new arc in "Star Wars" #16, which follows Leia's adventures.
College-aged Clark Kent lands an assignment that goes far towards shaping both of his future careers in Max Landis and Jae Lee's "Superman: American Alien" #4.
The setting might be the prototypical suburban utopia with a dark secret, but Nick Spencer and Mark Bagley's "Avengers Standoff: Welcome to Pleasant Hill" #1 puts a fresh spin on the idea.
Gwen is nowhere to be found in this issue, but that doesn't stop Jason Latour and Chris Visions from advancing the story in a tense and stylish way in "Spider-Gwen" #5.
Kieron Gillen and Salvador Larroca's Dark Lord is exactly the character readers have come to expect, which is both the strength and weakness of "Darth Vader" #16.
Shawn Aldridge and Scott Godlewski establish the characters than the horror in "The Dark and Bloody" #1, although the arrival of the horrific menace disrupts the issue as much as enhancing it.
Spidey faces Mr. Negative and a cleverly altered Cloak & Dagger in Dan Slott and Matteo Buffagni's "Amazing Spider-Man" #7.
Brian Michael Bendis and Mike Deodato's "Invincible Iron Man" #6 features a stagnant story, contrived character involvement and art containing some surprising lapses.
Brian Michael Bendis and Sara Pichelli introduce Miles Morales to the Main Marvel Universe and establish him in a new, yet familiar setting in "Spider-Man" #1.
James Asmus, Charles Soule, Stefano Caselli and Andres Mossa continue to cement the identities of both the team and its members while maintaining tension, even during slower moments, in "All-New Inhumans" #3.
After establishing the team, Mark Waid focuses on building character in "All-New, All-Different Avengers" #4 and scales back the team's budget as he and Mahmud Asrar make both the grand and the bland a lot of fun.
Jody Houser, Francis Portela and Marguerite Sauvage make "Faith" #1 a delightful look at a kind-natured superhero whose life adventures are as fun as her super ones.
Charles Soule and Steve McNiven deliver a visually appealing but empty conclusion to the series' first arc in "Uncanny Inhumans" #4.