"Game of Thrones": 10 Questions for Season 7
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Christopher Hastings, Danilo Beyruth and Gurihiru's "The Unbelievable Gwenpool" #1 "sets a fun and decidedly comical precedent... for the series."
Nick Spencer and Steve Lieber's "The Fix" #1 is "stuffed... full of well-characterized crooks" and follows "a pair of likeable leads."
Charles Soule and Phil Noto's "Star Wars: Poe Dameron" #1 "is a conservative but well-executed take on a fan-favorite character."
"The ultimate twist makes Chuck Palahniuk and Cameron Stewart's 'Fight Club 2' #10 feel as much like an epilogue as it does a fitting conclusion."
Matt and Sharlene Kindt "set up an atmosphere that is compelling in its discomfort" in "Dept. H" #1.
Scott Snyder, Greg Capullo and Yanick Paquette "shine a bright light on the Dark Knight without betraying his dark nature" in "Batman" #50.
Mark Millar and Chris Sprouse's "Jupiter's Legacy" #4 "combines a Stan Lee-eque sense of wonder with the more edgy, modern kind evoked by Alan Moore."
Chris Samnee and Mark Waid's "Black Widow" #1 "opens with a high-octane introduction and never throttles down."
Beau Smith and Lora Innes' "Wynonna Earp" #1 "is an excellent example of how great comic book storytelling can impress newcomers and old fans alike."
Max Landis and Jae Lee's "Superman: American Alien" #4 is "another brilliant and beautifully insightful examination of Clark and his future allies."
Nick Spencer and Mark Bagley's "Avengers Standoff: Welcome to Pleasant Hill" #1 is "a decidedly non-standard and compelling altered-reality tale."
"Even in the absence of the lead character, Jason Latour and Chris Visions know how to keep 'Spider-Gwen' #5 moving and entertaining."
Dan Slott and Matteo Buffagni's "Amazing Spider-Man" #7 shows "how strong this series has been to date, while its twists make it stand apart."
Brian Michael Bendis and Sara Pichelli's "Spider-Man" #1 is "a worthy introduction... an excellent start to a new series."
Mark Waid and Mahmud Asrar's Avengers team "is still recognizable and just as fun" in "All-New, All-Different Avengers" #4.
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.
Matt Kindt, Clayton Crain and David Mack craft an especially strong debut in "4001 A.D." #1, which delivers a story full of promise and breathtaking art.
Comics and beer have never gone together better than in Nick Floyd, Brian Azzarello and Simon Bisley's "Alpha King" #1, a well-crafted dark fantasy tempered with a down-to-earth background in craft-brewing.
Frank Miller, Brian Azzarello, Andy Kubert and Klaus Janson hit their stride in "Dark Knight III: The Master Race" #4, where the Man of Steel falls but Batman rises to face a genuinely intimidating threat.
Despite some familiar faces, Cullen Bunn and David Baldeon's "Micronauts" #1 reads more like any other generic sci-fi story.
In "Aliens: Defiance #1," Brian Wood and Tristan Jones know when to rely on oft-used "Aliens" tropes and when to slightly tweak them, evoking the intended tension and fear but also including a surprise or two.
Superman all but forces Supergirl into his role in Peter J. Tomasi, Paul Pelletier and Sandra Hope Archer's "Action Comics" #51.
Though it has its moments, Will Corona Pilgrim and Andrea Di Vito's "Captain America: Road to War" #1 delivers a dull, choppy standalone story.
Matt Kindt and Trevor Hairsine reunite for "Divinity II" #1, which follows another cosmonaut who faces a transformational encounter with her predecessor from the first series.
Peter J. Tomasi and Ian Bertram forge a downright creepy and horrific tale in "House of Penance" #1.
James Robinson and Tony Harris deliver some storytelling magic in "Star Wars Special: C-3PO" #1, which answers how Threepio got his red arm and presents some great character development as well as superb pacing.
Christopher Hastings, Danilo Beyruth and Gurihiru put a slightly darker spin on Gwen Poole in "The Unbelievable Gwenpool" #1, but they also make this oddly amalgamated heroine fun and compelling.
Geoff Johns' "Justice League: Darkseid War Special" #1 is carried by a strong artistic team and the equally strong characters Jessica Cruz, aka Power Ring, and Grail, daughter of Darkseid.
Spencer and Steve Lieber's clean, well-trimmed bad guys belie the darkly comical tone of "The Fix" #1, a highly engaging introduction.
Charles Soule and Phil Noto take a safe approach to the Resistance's best pilot in "Star Wars: Poe Dameron" #1, which faithfully brings the characters and the tech to life in an attractive and inviting introduction.
Though Joshua Fialkov and Brian Churilla squeeze a mildly clever twist out of the franchise, the strength of "Godzilla: Oblivion" #1 lies more in its promise of what's to come than what it actually delivers.
Chuck Palahniuk and Cameron Stewart explore the true nature of Tyler Durden in "Fight Club 2" #10, and the ultimate twist makes this issue feel as much like an epilogue as it does a fitting conclusion.
Chuck Wendig and Nik Virella's "Hyperion" #1 is a passable issue with a pedestrian story that could just as easily feature most any other Marvel character in the lead.
Matt and Sharlene Kindt's "Dept. H" #1 is the start of a compelling underwater murder mystery that's ripe with tension.
Taking place during the finale of the first movie, "Independence Day" #1 by Victor Gischler, Steve Scott and Rodney Ramos whets fans' appetites with spaceships and explosions rather than its characters.
Scott Snyder and Greg Capullo's beautifully optimistic "Batman" #50 puts Bruce Wayne back in the costume and caps off a tremendous story arc with a superbly synergetic conclusion.