Universal Options "The Wicked + The Divine" for TV Adaptation
Showing results 1-20 of 2090
Stan Sakai's "Usagi Yojimbo" #145 is "a good place for a new reader to jump in and discover why Sakai's comic was and continues to be a genuine treasure."
Noelle Stevenson, Shannon Watters and Brooke Allen's "Lumberjanes" #14 "is, once again, a strong issue in a series that just gets better and better."
Kurt Busiek and Brent Anderson's "Astro City" #23 "looks great, and the story itself is even better."
Kieron Gillen and Jamie McKelvie's "The Wicked + The Divine" #10 is "another satisfying installment to a good series."
Mark Waid and Chris Samnee's "Daredevil" #15 is another entertaining chapter in a "run that should be remembered and cherished for some time to come."
Len Wein, Denys Cowan and Bill Sienkiewicz's "Convergence: Detective Comics" #1 is "a nice take on what could have easily been a familiar setup."
Brian Buccellato and Toni Infante's "Sons of the Devil" #1 "kicks the series off to a good start."
Grant Morrison and Ivan Reis' "The Multiversity" #2 is "entertaining" and "has a wicked sense of humor when it's appropriate."
Ed Brubaker and Steve Epting's "Velvet" #10 "is what all spy stories should aspire to be."
Larry Hama and Joshua Middleton's "Convergence: Wonder Woman" #1 is "definitely one of the stronger 'Convergence' tie-ins to date."
Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa and Robert Hack "make Madam Satan thoroughly evil but also equally compelling" in "Chilling Adventures of Sabrina" #2.
"'Saga' #27 could have been a series of tired clichés, but Brian K. Vaughan and Fiona Staples make it work and look effortless in the process."
"Greg Rucka, Cully Hamner and Dave McCaig reunite for 'Convergence: The Question' #1, and so far the magic is most definitely back."
Zander Cannon's "Kaijumax" #1 "introduces us to the prison island filled with Japanese monster movie creatures in a story full of wit and humor."
"If there had to be a 'Batman' tie-in within 'Gotham Academy,' 'Gotham Academy: Endgame' #1 was definitely the way to handle it."
Jason Aaron and Jason Latour's "Southern Bastards" #8 is "a dynamite comic."
Despite a lot of set up, Al Ewing, Alan Davis and Mark Farmer's "Avengers: Ultron Forever" #1 is "a good opening chapter."
Scott Snyder and Jock's "Wytches" #5 "blisters off of the page."
Grant Morrison & Doug Mahnke's "The Multiversity: Ultra Comics" #1 "is the oddest portion of 'The Multiversity' to date, but quite possibly the best."
"Superhero comics don't get much better than" Cameron Stewart, Brenden Fletcher and Babs Tarr's "Batgirl" #40.
"Convergence: Shazam!" #2 is a joy to read as it revels in its old school look and classic sensibilities, courtesy Jeff Parker, Evan "Doc" Shaner and Jordie Bellaire.
"Inferno" #1 has Dennis Hopeless and Javier Garron take us to a portion of Battleworld where Limbo's demons reign supreme, but fans of the original crossover won't find much more than superficial connections between the two.
"Convergence" #8 has Jeff King, Scott Lobdell and a host of artists bring the event to a conclusion but, in the end, it feels surprisingly hurried after multiple issues where not much happened.
"Usagi Yojimbo" #145 has the series resume its normal publishing schedule, and it's been well worth the wait, as Stan Sakai brings back old faces in a way that's new-reader friendly.
In Noelle Stevenson, Shannon Watters and Brooke Allen's "Lumberjanes" #14, the girls are plunged into an unnatural winter and, when Jen is separated from the other girls, it's up to Rosie to head to the rescue.
"Convergence: Hawkman" #2 looks utterly gorgeous, thanks to Tim Truman and Enrique Alcatena's art. Don't let that distract you from Jeff Parker's story, though, which offers a beautiful coda to both pre-"Crisis" DC Comic
After a surprisingly compelling first issue, Larry Hama and Aaron Lopresti's "Convergence: Wonder Woman" #2 falls into a series of standard and unappealing fight scenes.
Brian Michael Bendis and Kris Anka wrap up the series' dangling plot thread involving Mystique in "Uncanny X-Men" #34 and, in a way, that feels remarkably satisfying.
Marguerite Bennett, G. Willow Wilson and Jorge Molina's "A-Force" #1 manages to work as both a "Secret Wars" tie-in and a book for those avoiding the crossover event as readers enter the female-dominated paradise of Arcadia.
Brian Wood and Andrea Mutti's "Rebels" #2 continues the story of Seth Abbott as he fights against the Redcoats in one of the earliest resistance groups in the American colonies.
"Convergence: Green Lantern/Parallax" #2 feels like a lot of missed opportunities, as Tony Bedard, Ron Wagner and Bill Reinhold give Hal Jordan one final massacre.
Fabian Nicieza and Karl Moline might look like they're beating up on their lead character in "Convergence: Superboy" #2, but this brash Superboy isn't that far off from where the character was as "Zero Hour" struck.
"Convergence: Suicide Squad" #2 concludes with a bang and some dazzling artwork by Tom and Sian Mandrake, but Frank Tieri's story clearly needed more pages than it actually had available.
"Ms. Marvel" #15 wraps up the "Crushed" storyline, and G. Willow Wilson and Takeshi Miyazawa deal with last issue's betrayal as Kamala finds herself all alone... or, rather, almost alone.
Meet ticks, a talking gorilla who wants nothing more than to play drums. Unfortunately, Kurt Busiek and Brent Anderson house him in superhero-centric Astro City, where no one can see past his strength.
Harley and Captain Carrot face off in an old amusement park in "Convergence: Harley Quinn" #2, and Steve Pugh, Phil Winslade and John Dell's story works in spite of -- or perhaps because of -- the ridiculous match-up.
"Jupiter's Circle" #2 has Mark Millar and Wilfredo Torres wrap up the opening storyline involving J. Edgar Hoover's blackmail scheme on a member of the team, but in a way that is far more upbeat than you might expect.
"The Wicked + The Divine" #10 reveals Lucifer's killer, but Kieron Gillen and Jamie McKelvie are just getting started as events within the Pantheon continue to heat up.
"Convergence: Titans" #2 clearly aims to give Roy Harper the pre-"Flashpoint" happy ending that we never saw, but Fabian Nicieza, Ron Wagner and Jose Marzan Jr.'s comic feels a little too trite and convenient.
"Convergence" #5 moves the miniseries into its second half, and Jeff King is joined by Andy Kubert and Sandra Hope just in time for there to be some genuine forward movement in the story.