Why The Russos Are The Best Thing to Happen to the MCU Since Joss Whedon
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Rick Remender, Jerome Opena, and Pepe Larraz's "Rage of Ultron" is "a fine example of what original graphic novels can and should be."
Kurt Busiek and Benjamin Dewey's "The Autumnlands: Tooth and Claw" #5 is a "complete and compelling a transitional tale."
Robbie Thompson and Stacey Lee's "Silk" #2 is "a fun read that hits all the playful, light-hearted notes that comic fans love in their wallcrawlers."
Gerry Conway, Carlo Barberi and Juan Vlasco's "Amazing Spider-Man" #16.1 "gives readers a solid, enjoyable start."
Mark Millar and Wilfredo Torres' "Jupiter's Circle" #1 is "an interesting, reality-tinged run with a different perspective on the heroic ideal. "
Kelly Sue DeConnick, Warren Ellis and David Lopez's "Captain Marvel" #13 is "a magnificent read that just so happens to sneak in as new-reader friendly."
Matt Kindt, Clay Mann and Butch Guice's "Ninjak" #1 is "is strong, sharp and entertaining."
Bunn & Churilla's "Hellbreak" #1 is "familiar enough to be dynamically compelling but inserts enough new twists to keep things moving and energized."
Skottie Young and Jake Parker's "Rocket Raccoon" #9 has "fun celebrating every wacky thing about comics."
Waid and Dodson's "Princess Leia" #1 will "leave readers anxious for more."
"Kelly Thompson and Ross Campbell's 'Jem and the Holograms' #1 is poised to launch Jem back into the collective pop culture consciousness."
Though Kindt and Kolins "introduce a 'Challengers of the Unknown' vibe" in "Past Aways" #1, "the heart in this first issue is missing."
"James Robinson and Leonard Kirk continue to weave one of the most well-planned and masterfully executed Fantastic Four stories in recent memory with 'Fantastic Four' #643."
Gerry Duggan and Shawn Crystal's "Arkham Manor" #5 is "fairly light on continuity, solid on action and briskly paced."
Latour & Rodriguez's "Spider-Gwen" #1 "is fun, familiar, energetic and invigorating, the art is engaging and the character has nothing but potential."
By "submerging the reader alongside Sam in the world of Captain America," Remender and Immonen's "All-New Captain America" #4 "provides a deeper appreciation" for Sam Wilson.
Johns and Fabok's "Justice League" #39 has "returned the scope of Justice League adventures to a grand scale."
Stewart, Fletcher and Tarr's "Batgirl" #39 "brings the acting and expression of the characters to a level rarely found in a DC Universe comic."
Faerber, Joines and Kyriazis' "Secret Identities" #1 "brings everything a new comic should: action, adventure, intrigue, visually exciting characters and a story that moves."
Mignola and Stenbeck's "Frankenstein Underground" #1 creates a "realistic and tangible" monster despite an opening that's "a little fuzzy."
The forthcoming adversary of the next "Avengers" film is all the rage in the Rick Remender, Jerome Opeña and Pepe Larraz's "Avengers: Rage of Ultron."
Charles Soule and André Araújo set up an epic conclusion for the first big Inhumans adventure in "Inhuman" #13.
The Spectre looms large over Gotham City in Ray Fawkes and Ben Templesmith's "Gotham By Midnight" #5.
With "Batman and Robin" #40, Peter J. Tomasi and Patrick Gleason bid a fond farewell to the dynamic duo in the pages of this comic.
The Great Champion, Learoyd, leads Dunstan and a small band of the pooch's pals on a quest for bat guano in Kurt Busiek and Benjamin Dewey's "The Autumnlands: Tooth and Claw" #5.
Robbie Thompson and Stacey Lee's "Silk" #2 continues to delve into Cindy Moon's past and present as she tries to find her place in the city.
Cullen Bunn and Ron Ackin's "Moon Knight" #13 gives readers a done-in-one tale of vengeance and ghost.
Ronan takes up second-billing in "Guardians Team-Up" #3, written by Sam Humphries and drawn by Mike Mayhew as the sixth chapter of "The Black Vortex" goes to Hala, the Kree homeworld.
"All-New X-Men" #39, written by Brian Michael Bendis and drawn by Andrea Sorrentino, brings readers the fifth chapter of "The Black Vortex."
Legendary comic writer Gerry Conway returns to script the adventures of his old friend, Spider-Man, as "Spiral" launches in "Amazing Spider-Man" #16.1, drawn by Carlo Barberi and Juan Vlasco.
The tagline "It All Ends Here" greets readers on the first splash page of "Green Lantern: New Guardians" #40, written by Justin Jordan and drawn by Diogenes Neves.
"Jupiter's Circle" #1 introduces readers to the heroic ideal of 1950s America as told by Mark Millar and drawn by Wilfredo Torres.
Brian Buccellato, Roge Antonio and Ronan Cliquet's "Detective Comics: Endgame" #1 pays tribute to Norm Breyfogle in the setting of the current "Endgame" storyline that carries over from the pages of "Batman."
In typical Art Baltazar and Franco Aureliani fashion, the Tiki Monoliths awaken in an effervescent adventure filled with fun, new characters and bright, happy colors.
Warren Ellis joins Kelly Sue DeConnick and David Lopez in "Captain Marvel" #13 as Carol Danvers pilots her ship, Harrison, through a space envelope.
The identity of Rabum Alal is revealed in Jonathan Hickman and Kev Walker's "New Avengers" #31 as Doctor Strange leads the Black Priests against the Black Swans.
Valiant Entertainment brings another fan-favorite title back to the new comics' rack with Matt Kindt, Clay Mann and Butch Guice's "Ninjak" #1.
Cullen Bunn and Brian Churilla give readers an engaging, affordable trip to the underworld in "Hellbreak" #1 as the Orpheus Team tries to reclaim a lost soul.
Dan Jurgens and Lan Medina close out the series in "Aquaman and the Others" #11 with a be-all, end-all battle between the Others and the forces of Mayhem.
Groot goes on a rampage in Skottie Young and Jake Parker's "Rocket Raccoon" #9 and the Avengers call Rocket in to help.