"DC Universe: Rebirth" #1 Contains a Surprising, and Likely Controversial, Crossover
Jen is from Texas, so don’t try to pass off your crappy inferior barbecue from anywhere else on her. She’s got an art and art history background, so she’s more likely than not to bore you by blabbering on about composition and depth of field. Jen been addicted to consuming sequential art since late middle school. Other hobbies include eating, baking and cooking, watching cartoons, being Asian and eagerly anticipating whatever project Joss Whedon does next.
FIRST COMIC: "X-Force" #34
FAVORITE CHARACTER: Spider Jerusalem and filthy assistants Channon and Yelena from "Transmetropolitan," Thessaly/Larissa in "Sandman," Zoe in "Morning Glories"
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Tom King and Michael Walsh "enlarge the stakes and add tension to a rapidly accelerating tragedy" in "The Vision" #7.
Tom King and Mitch Gerads create "a sick feeling as the wrongs pile up" in "The Sheriff of Babylon" #6.
John Allison and Max Sarin make "Giant Days" #14 "funny through their characters' appalled reactions and also with small, absurd details."
G. Willow Wilson and Nico Leon's "sincerity and light touch are able to make mundane Hallmark-like sentiments feel meaningful again" in "Ms. Marvel" #6.
"Kelly Thompson and Sophie Campbell capitalize on opportunities that bind the music and the story more closely" in "Jem and the Holograms" #13.
Marjorie Liu and Sana Takeda's "approach in 'Monstress' #4 has already hit a great balance between the personal and the political."
John Layman and Rob Guillory's "Chew" #55 "is a delicious dish that has gotten even better with age."
Nico Leon's "page compositions and transitions complement G. Willow Wilson's dialogue with perfect timing" in "Ms. Marvel" #4.
Tom King and Gabriel Hernandez Walta's "The Vision" #4 "never loses its slow-motion-car-wreck suspense and admirably resists easy answers."
Greg Rucka and Nicola Scott pull readers into "Black Magick" #4 with "salty dialogue" and "deft use of perspective and shading."
Warren Ellis and Declan Shalvey's "world building blithely demands the reader eat and run at the same time" in "Injection" #6.
"Veronica Fish and Mark Waid's creative teamwork is exceptionally concise and eloquent" in "Archie" #5.
"Greg Rucka and Michael Lark save their biggest plot twist in 'Lazarus' #21 for the last scene, and it's a game changer."
John Layman and Rob Guillory's "Chew" #53 "maintains its happy zaniness and manic energy throughout."
"Grant Morrison and Dan Mora keep the suspense taut throughout 'Klaus' #2 with expert pacing."
Marjorie Liu and Sana Takeda's "Monstress" #2 "rewards [readers] with its luxuriant detail and ambitious breadth."
"Tom King and Gabriel Hernandez Walta's 'The Vision' #2 continues to be the big surprise in Marvel's All-New, All-Different relaunch."
"If the rest of the opening arc is just as strong, Greg Rucka and Nicola Scott's 'Black Magick' will easily be one of the best new titles of 2015."
"Even after the big boss battle, there's no dip in quality from this remarkably reliable creative team" in John Layman and Rob Guillory's "Chew" #52.
G. Willow Wilson, Takeshi Miyazawa and Adrian Alphona's "Ms. Marvel" #1 "is still one of the best reads on the stands."
In Warren Ellis and Roland Boschi's "Karnak" #4, Karnak infiltrates the Chapel of the Single Shadow.
William Gibson and Butch Guice's "Archangel" #1 successfully launches a tightly plotted, fast-paced science fiction thriller about a corrupt politician going back in time.
In Mark Waid and Veronica Fish's "Archie" #8, Archie fights a powerful enemy: Hiram Lodge, Veronica's dad.
In "The Vision" #7, Tom King and Michael Walsh retell the history of the Vision's romance with the Scarlet Witch, showing how what's past is prologue.
In Tom King and Mitch Gerads' "The Sheriff of Babylon" #6, another unarmed civilian dies after things go wrong.
John Allison and Max Sarin's "Giant Days" #14 takes a collegiate rite of passage -- apartment-hunting -- and turns it into a manic caper.
In Ed Brubaker and Steve Epting's "Velvet" #14, Velvet pursues a meeting with with the President of the United States, who is one of the only men still alive who can answer her questions about X-14's death.
In G. Willow Wilson and Nico Leon's "Ms. Marvel" #6, Kamala must save Jersey City from her own clones.
In Warren Ellis and Roland Boschi's "Karnak" #3, Karnak guesses the reason why the Inhuman boy was kidnapped and forces S.H.I.E.L.D. take a trip to the Chapel of the Single Shadow.
John Layman and Rob Guillory's "Chew: Demon Chicken Poyo" #1 reveals what Poyo has been up to since his death in the "Chicken Tenders" arc.
In Ray Fawkes and Marco Failla's "Jackpot" #1, a sting gone wrong turns out to have bigger, stranger stakes.
Hope Larson and Brittney Williams' "Goldie Vance" #1 introduces a new girl detective who solves mysteries when she's not working as a hotel valet.
"Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Deviations" #1 by Kevin Eastman, Bobby Curnow, Tom Waltz, Zach Howard, Cory Smith and Joylon Yates has an elevator pitch that's hard to resist: what if the Turtles worked for Shredder instead of Splinter?
In Kelly Thompson and Sophie Campbell's "Jem and the Holograms" #13, Blaze makes her debut with the Misfits while Jem and the Holograms struggle to break free of Dark Jem's spell.
Grant Morrison and Dan Mora's "Klaus" #4 reveals Klaus' childhood and how a lost love links him to Magnus, the villain.
In Aly Fell's "The Shadow Glass" #1, Rosalind hears two pieces of upsetting news that end up drawing her deeper into the secrets of Dr. John Dee, an occultist and an adviser to Queen Elizabeth.
In Warren Ellis and Declan Shalvey's "Injection" #8, Vivek reflects on a portion of his education, and Maria offers Robin another job.
In Marjorie Liu and Sana Takeda's "Monstress" #4, the Monstrum inside Maika becomes hungry for flesh, and the Queen of Wolves must decide on a response to the machinations of the Cumaea.
Christopher Hastings and Ian McGinty's "Adventure Time" #50 is a big one-shot story that focuses on Finn as a hero.
In Joshua Williamson and Jorge Coelho's "Haunted Mansion" #1, Danny is drawn into a creepy mansion not to seek thrills, but to help his grandfather.