5 All-New, All-Different Marvel Titles We're Most Excited to Read
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Curt Pires and David Rubin's "The Fiction" #1 "has a clear, strong voice" and "ambitious, powerful themes."
Marian Churchland and Brandon Graham's "8house: Arclight" #1 "is another example of jewel box-like world building."
"Jeff Loveness and Brian Kesinger are delightfully imaginative with the troubles they concoct" in "Groot" #1.
Kate Leth, Sarah Vaughn, Sarah Kuhn, Arielle Jovellanos, Sarah Winifred Searle and Sally Jane Thompson's "Fresh Romance" #1 is "a solid debut overall."
Greg Rucka and Cully Hamner's "Convergence: The Question" #2 is "a rare creature: an event comic that manages to foreground its own story."
Jeff Lemire and Dustin Nguyen's "Descender" #3 "is contemplative and a little melancholy but ready for wonder."
Greg Rucka & Michael Lark's "Lazarus" #16 "advances the plot, enriches the world-building and provides a quiet beat in the larger arc."
"Romance is very difficult to get right in any medium, but G. Willow Wilson and Takeshi Miyazawa nail it" in "Ms. Marvel" #14.
"Hickman and Bodenheim's comic timing and panel composition are superb" in "The Dying and the Dead" #2.
Becky Cloonan, Brenden Fletcher, Karl Kerschl and Mingue Helen Chen's "Gotham Academy" #6 is "light, bright and full of mischievous promise."
John Allison and Lissa Treiman "create a fresh start for this new miniseries" in "Giant Days" #1.
"The excellence of the visual storytelling makes Cameron Stewart, Brenden Fletcher and Bengal's 'Batgirl: Endgame' #1 worth checking out."
As Soule and Pulido's "She-Hulk" concludes with its 12th issue, the series' ending is "saccharine, but not bad words to live by, like most classic morals."
Despite some hit-or-miss execution, Thompson and Lee's "Silk" #1 "has strong humor and unusually fine attention to psychological realism."
"The Sculptor," which marks Scott McCloud's long-awaited return to comics, is "unpredictable and enjoyably complex."
John Layman and Rob Guillory's "Chew" #45 is a strong issue that contains "one of the biggest shocks" in the series' history.
Ed Brubaker & Steve Epting's "Velvet" #8 is "suspenseful from start to finish due to great creative teamwork" from the entire team.
John Layman & Rob Guillory "still deliver on jokes and characterization, while serving up an unprecedented level of non-comedic carnage" in "Chew" #44.
G. Willow Wilson and Adrian Alphona's "Ms. Marvel" #9 continues the series' strong run with "addictively good characterization and dialogue."
Charles Soule and Javier Pulido's "She-Hulk" #8 is a "smooth, very enjoyable opening to a new story arc."
"E is for Extinction" by Chris Burnham and Ramon Villalobos explores what would have happened if Xavier had died during Grant Morrison's original run on "New X-Men."
In "Jem and the Holograms" #4 by Kelly Thompson and Sophie Campbell, Stormer and Kimber meet secretly and Clash goes forward with a sabotage plan.
In G. Willow Wilson and Adrian Alphona's "Ms. Marvel" #16, Kamran goes looking for Kamala as she tries to protect her family and fellow citizens in the "Last Days" of Jersey City.
In "The Fiction" #1 by Curt Pires and David Rubín, a book is a portal to both magic and horror when one person in a group of four friends disappears in childhood and, fifteen years later, another one also vanishes.
In "Injection" #2 by Warren Ellis and Declan Shalvey, Maria asks for a sandwich, Vivek declines a sandwich and Simeon breaks some heads, but it's still not clear what the Injection is.
In "Long Distance" #1 by Thom Zahler, a hyper kid in a Batman costume makes it possible for ad agency artist Carter Blue and scientist Lee Smith to fall in love.
"Age of Reptiles: Ancient Egyptians" #1 by Ricardo Delgado is a wordless story that follows the adventures of a lonely but cunning Spinosaurus in prehistoric Egypt.
In "8house: Arclight" #1 by Brandon Graham and Marian Churchland, a noble lady has switched bodies with an alien monster and hides in the borderlands of her kingdom.
In "Groot" #1 by Jeff Loveness and Brian Kesinger, Groot and Rocket Raccoon try to hitchhike to Earth with unpredictable and hilarious results.
"Secret Wars 2099" #1 by Peter David and Will Sliney is a "Secret Wars" event tie-in, but it reads like a regular debut comic, one that is devoted to introducing a new team: Avengers 2099.
"Fresh Romance" #1 by Kate Leth, Arielle Jovellanos, Sarah Vaughn, Sarah Winifred Searle, Sarah Kuhn and Sally Jane Thompson has three stories featuring high school rivalry, a reluctant marriage and a magical matchmaker.
In Chip Zdarsky and Kagan McLeod's "Kaptara" #2, Keith Kanga tries to settle into his new life on Kaptara, but politics and guilt interfere with his plan to ignore his home planet.
Cullen Bunn and Matteo Lolli's "Deadpool's Secret Secret Wars" #1 humorously retcons the original 1984 event by giving the Merc With A Mouth a starring role.
"Lady Killer" #5 by Joelle Jones and Jamie Rich wraps up the story with nonstop action as Josie and Ruby attend the Seattle World's Fair to match wits and weapons with fellow assassins.
"The Mantle" #1 by Ed Brisson and Brian Level has a well-executed last-page twist that will upend readers' expectations about superhero stories.
In "Convergence: The Question" #2 by Greg Rucka and Cully Hamner, the better man wins the battle, and Renee Montoya makes her peace with her father.
In Jeff Lemire and Dustin Nguyen's "Descender" #3, Tim-21 has a near-death experience and meets his maker.
"Convergence: Plastic Man and the Freedom Fighters" by Simon Oliver and John McCrea explores New York after it is taken over by Nazis while the city is under the Dome.
"Morning Glories" #45 by Nick Spencer and Joe Eisma reveals what Jade's deal is and why so she's special, even among all the extraordinary kids at Morning Glories Academy.
"Lazarus" #16 by Greg Rucka and Michael Lark is an unexpected, self-contained story about a character who is on the sidelines until war breaks out between Hock and Carlyle, activating her sleeper agent status and awakening her doubts.