EXCL. PREVIEW: Crystal Wrangles NuHumans in "All-New Inhumans" #1
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Chuck Palahniuk and Cameron Stewart's "Fight Club 2" #5 "is the issue that amps up an already engaging and complex story."
Jason Aaron and Stuart Immonen's "Star Wars" #9 "feels like a very natural extension of the original trilogy."
Ed Brubaker and Sean Phillips' "The Fade Out" #9 "is an excellent chapter in an excellent series."
"Charles Soule and Leinil Yu ensure that each issue not only advances but amps up the story, and 'Civil War' #4 is the best example of that."
Brian K. Vaughan and Steve Skroce make "We Stand on Guard" #3 "decidedly threatening, surprisingly believable and tremendously engaging."
"Mark Waid and Chris Samnee end their strong run with a tense and tidy wrap up" in "Daredevil" #18.
Gerry Duggan and Nik Virella's "1872" #2 "is a superb example of a Western story, a 'What If' tale and just plain old great storytelling."
Skottie Young and Jim Mahfood's "Howard the Human" #1 is "a strongly assembled comic that serves up all kinds of craziness."
Filmmaker Kevin Smith moderated the SDCC panel following the debut of the latest animated crossover adventure.
Jeremy Haun and Jason A. Hurley's "The Beauty" #1 "is a pleasurable experience that fans will want to come back and enjoy again."
Mark Millar and Davide Gianfelice's "Jupiter's Circle" #5 "is a terrific chapter in what has been a terrific series."
Paul Cornell and Tony Parker's "This Damned Band" #1 "is a triumph and a strong, fascinating introduction."
Si Spurrier and Kev Walker's "Marvel Zombies" #2 "works as a well-characterized and skillfully illustrated comic with an engaging story."
Anthony Ferrante and Dan Parent's "Archie vs. Sharknado" #1 "does a terrific job of taking the ingredients of a bad story and making it entertaining."
Bruce Timm, Sam Liu and more discuss the origins and challenges of developing almost familiar but totally different characters.
Matt Fraction and David Aja's "Hawkeye" #22 "is a wonderful wrap up to a wonderful series that sets the stage for the character's next ongoing series."
Bruce Timm is re-teaming with director Sam Liu to adapt of Alan Moore and Brian Bolland's classic story.
Joshua Williamson and Luca Pizzari's "Red Skull" #1 creates "some cool twists on almost-familiar characters that are part of a punchy introductory chapter."
Jonathan Hickman and Esad Ribic's "Secret Wars" #4 i"s full of micro-level character defining moments that... make for high midterm marks."
Chuck Palahniuk and Cameron Stewart "find new elements to explore that few had even realized existed" in "Fight Club 2" #2.
Max Landis, Nick Dragotta and Alex Guimarães' "Superman: American Alien" #1 is a beautiful and delightful look at a normal young boy who happens to have superpowers.
Though Gerry Duggan cleverly forges Chewie's personality and Phil Noto's art is stunning, they don't make up for the challenges not quite met by a story featuring "Star Wars'" fan favorite non-speaking character in "Chew
In Scott Snyder and Greg Capullo's "Batman" #45, Jim Gordon's status quo is shaken up even as Bruce Wayne's resolve to stay clear of his legacy is strengthened.
Dan Slott and Giuseppe Camuncoli come out swinging with a brand new status quo for Peter Parker in "Amazing Spider-Man" #1.
Brian Michael Bendis and David Marquez focus on the return of Tony Stark more than his armored alter ego and bring a larger-than-life, cinematic quality to "Invincible Iron Man" #1.
Mike Carey and Mike Perkins deliver a rare character-driven horror story that stays away from clichés and has a modern spin, effortlessly switching from quiet to disquieting in the genuinely gripping "Rowans Ruin" #1.
In "Batman Annual" #4, James Tynion IV and Roge Antonio come up with a clever idea that takes advantage of Bruce Wayne's current amnesia but don't execute it well.
Joshua Dysart and Kano render a mind-blowing depiction of the final showdown between Peter Stanchek and Toyo Harada in "Book of Death: The Fall of Harbinger" #1.
There's a lot of untapped potential in "Fury: S.H.I.E.L.D. 50th Anniversary" #1, but David F. Walker and Lee Ferguson still pull off a fun story.
Jason Aaron and Mike Del Mundo demonstrate amazing synergy in "Weirdworld" #4 by crafting an absolutely superb penultimate chapter that stands out among "Secret Wars" tie-ins.
Chuck Palahniuk and Cameron Stewart introduce new developments and use elements from the original story with fresh twists in "Fight Club 2" #5.
In "Star Wars" #9, Jason Aaron freshens up the story by including some elements from outside the classic trilogy and Stuart Immonen uses strong panel layouts to add more excitement.
Ed Brubaker and Sean Phillips continue to demonstrate amazing chemistry with a beautifully illustrated and well-characterized story about a 1940s Hollywood murder in "The Fade Out" #9.
Charles Soule, Leinil Francis Yu and Gerry Alanguilan continue to steadily ramp up the story as "Civil War" #4 heads it towards conclusion.
Brian Haberlin and Skip Brittenham underutilize a great sci-fi idea in "Faster Than Light" #1, which is bogged down by exposition despite a gorgeously rendered space-scape.
Kieron Gillen's plot twist undermines the main character as much as enhances the story in "Darth Vader" #9, but it remains an engaging chapter that is cleanly illustrated by Salvador Larroca and Edgar Delgado.
Brian K. Vaughan and Steve Skroce make an American occupation of Canada seem frighteningly real in "We Stand On Guard" #3, which is driven by its fascinating premise, disturbing reality, compelling narrative and haunting images.
Mark Waid and Chris Samnee end their strong run with a tense and tidy wrap up in "Daredevil" #18, although some parts are a little too tidy and the big showdown is over too quickly.
Charles Soule's "Star Wars: Lando" #3 reads more like an intermission and Alex Maleev's shadowy style make some panels a little too dark, but both nonetheless deliver a passable chapter that indicates more promise for future issues.
Matt Kindt and Trevor Hairsine provide a dark but intriguing peek into the future of the Valiant Universe in "Book of Death: The Fall of Ninjak" #1. However, Ninjak's demise is flawed by the uncertainty of the side he has taken.