Johns & Frank Aim for 'Surprising and New' in Latest "Batman: Earth One" Volume
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"Imperium" #1 "will give existing readers everything that they enjoyed in 'Harbinger,' and new readers will find themselves wanting to stick around."
The first arc of Marvel's new "Thor" series concludes with a "dynamically illustrated" issue with "great characterization."
In Hickman and Bodenheim's "The Dying and the Dead" #1, fans "will find plenty of grandeur here."
For James Robinson, Leonard Kirk and Karl Kesel's "Fantastic Four" #642, "more is definitely better as the team makes its grand return."
In "Ivar, Timewalker" #1, Van Lente and Henry "know what it takes to make a time-travel comic tick."
Jason Aaron, John Cassaday and Laura Martin's "Star Wars" #1 welcomes alienated readers back while impressing existing ones.
Ed Brubaker, Sean Phillips and Elizabeth Breitweiser demonstrate amazing synergy in the compelling "The Fade Out" #4.
The rock opera composer and comics artist discuss collaborating on album art, tour merchandise, stage shows, and even graphic novels
Scott Snyder & Jock's "Wytches" #3 "succeeds on its ability to stroke readers emotions based on their fears, both real-life and imaginary."
Scott Snyder & Greg Capullo's "Batman" #37 "delivers surprises, tension, chills and a lot of extra pages to boot" as "Endgame" continues.
Eric Stephenson & Simon Gane's "They're Not Like Us" #1 is a strong debut that's "definitely not like any other teenage mutant comic."
Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa & Francesco Francavilla return with "Afterlife With Archie" #7, "a superbly conceived and executed effort."
Meredith & David Finch's debut issue of "Wonder Woman" falls short in an uneven and underwhelming start to the creative team's run.
Tom Taylor and Yidiray Cinar's "Superior Iron Man" #1 is "a unique and good-looking spin" on the Iron Avenger's new mid-"AXIS" status quo.
Scott Snyder and Greg Capullo continue "Endgame" in "Batman" #36, "a strong and well-composed comic" and "the sign of strong craft."
Scott Snyder & Jim Lee's final issue of "Superman Unchained" "brings the entirety of the series to a positive close" for the Man of Steel.
Nathan Edmondson & Mike Perkins' "Deathlok" #1 is "the best take on the property since the original incarnation."
Kate Leth and Drew Rausch's "Edward Scissorhands" #1 is "a welcome and respectful return of one of Burton's more beloved creations."
In "Fiction Squad" #1, Paul Jenkins & Ramon Bachs "blend an array of beloved childhood stories, give them a fresh slant with a definitely grown-up feel."
Grant Morrison & Chris Sprouse put together "one of the multiverse's most entertaining comics" with the latest chapter of "The Multiversity."
Brandon Seifert and menton3 put together a stylish continuation of a nigh-forgotten property with "The Fly: Outbreak" #1, although it has some of the failings of the movie sequel that it stems from.
Rafael Albuquerque and Mike Johnson's "EI8HT" #2 introduces a new plot thread and advances the previous one but breaks away to explore the circumstance of a far-off land.
Eric Heisserer, Felipe Massafera and Wes Dzioba's "Shaper" #1 benefits from great characterization and makes a somewhat familiar idea unique.
Paul Jenkins, JonBoy and Todd McFarlane's "Spawn Resurrection" #1, features the official return of Al Simmons, even if it doesn't add much to the overall storyline.
Chip Zdarsky and Joe Quinones collaborate with impressive creative and comic synergy in "Howard the Duck" #1.
Walter Simonson takes on the Norse God of Thunder in "Ragnarök" #4 for a vibrant and exciting comic.
Jonathan Hickman's epic storyline confidently rolls towards its conclusion in "Avengers" #42 as Stefano Caselli and Frank Martin capture an attractive and fascinating array of personas and technology.
Jeff Lemire and Ramón Pérez cue up an impressive debut with "All-New Hawkeye" #1, a worthy follow up to the prior series which adds a new dynamic that freshens up Hawkguy more than ever.
Duane Swierczynski and Michael Gaydos step back from the focus on the main character and "Black Hood" #2 suffers a bit because of it, but it is still a dark and immersive chapter of this pseudo-hero.
The Dark Lord of the Sith is forced to serve another, but that doesn't make him any less sinister in the beautifully illustrated "Darth Vader" #2 by Kieron Gillen and Salvador Larroca.
Dean Motter returns with his mysterious architect-turned-detective in two striking, superbly executed holiday-themed tales in "Mister X: Razed" #1.
Jody Houser and Szymon Kudranski join TV series writers Graeme Manson and John Fawcett for the accessible "Orphan Black" #1, but it's more of an adaptation than an expansion.
Brian Wood and Greg Smallwood bid the series adieu with "Moon Knight" #12, providing a well-structured and satisfying finale that compares the changing fortunes of hero and villain while setting up a new status quo.
Grant Morrison delivers an accessible entry to his event in the excellent "The Multiversity: Mastermen" #1, while Jim Lee provides disturbing imagery of a defeated America and an uncomfortable but conflicted Nazi incarnation of Superman.
A dirty oil field in a war-ravaged land may not be pretty, but Michael Moreci, Tim Daniel and Colin Lorimer revel in that in the well-characterized and appropriately grimy "Burning Fields" #2.
Amanda Conner and Jimmy Palmiotti bring some whimsical pseudo-romance into Bruce Wayne's life in "Harley Quinn Valentine's Day Special" #1 with a lighthearted tale that's attractively but inconsistently rendered by a roster of art
Matt Fraction and Howard Chaykin have honed their synergy to near perfection in "Satellite Sam" #11 as multiple but related storylines break open amidst a hostile environment of prejudice and backstabbing in the dawn of the television age.
Matt Kindt expands the footprint of the Valiant Universe with the time and location-spanning "Divinity" #1, focusing on both characters and high concepts that are aptly illustrated by Trevor Hairsine, Ryan Winn and David Baron.
Nick Spencer, Ramon Rosanas and Jordan Boyd all bring a light touch to a very fun and enjoyable "Ant-Man" #2, where things start to look up for Scott Lang as the ill-reputed superhero once again proves his character as a true hero.
Ed Brisson and Damian Couceiro take a lot of tried and true story elements and fuse them together in the aptly-titled "Cluster" #1, a science fiction thriller driven by well-defined characters and some unexpected change-ups.