Ewing's "Ultimates" Stand Guard Against Alien Empires & Cosmic Entities
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Si Spurrier and Kev Walker's "Marvel Zombies" #2 "works as a well-characterized and skillfully illustrated comic with an engaging story."
Anthony Ferrante and Dan Parent's "Archie vs. Sharknado" #1 "does a terrific job of taking the ingredients of a bad story and making it entertaining."
Bruce Timm, Sam Liu and more discuss the origins and challenges of developing almost familiar but totally different characters.
Matt Fraction and David Aja's "Hawkeye" #22 "is a wonderful wrap up to a wonderful series that sets the stage for the character's next ongoing series."
Bruce Timm is re-teaming with director Sam Liu to adapt of Alan Moore and Brian Bolland's classic story.
Joshua Williamson and Luca Pizzari's "Red Skull" #1 creates "some cool twists on almost-familiar characters that are part of a punchy introductory chapter."
Jonathan Hickman and Esad Ribic's "Secret Wars" #4 i"s full of micro-level character defining moments that... make for high midterm marks."
Chuck Palahniuk and Cameron Stewart "find new elements to explore that few had even realized existed" in "Fight Club 2" #2.
Hitch's "Justice League of America" #1 "has a few blemishes but it's a strong start to a new and worthwhile companion series... to 'Justice League.'"
"The strong characterization makes a case for Marc Guggenheim and Carlos Pacheco's 'Squadron Sinister' to stick around."
Robert Venditti and CAFU's "X-O Manowar: Valiant 25th Anniversary Special" #1 is "a key moment in the character's history."
Jason Aaron and Mike Del Mundo's "Weirdworld" #1 "is one of the most fertile and opulent 'Secret Wars' tie-ins thus far."
Dan Jurgens and Bernard Chang's "Batman Beyond" #1 "smoothly blends elements from both the current and future Bat-mythos."
Marc Guggenheim and Carmine Di Giandomencio "X-Tinction Agenda" #1 "is what such an event spinoff should be: accessible and enjoyable."
Tom DeFalco, Dan Parent, Rich Koslowski, Fernando Ruiz, Tim Kennedy and Pat Kennedy's "Archie" #666 is "not a farewell, but a tribute to the franchise."
Mark Waid and Peter Krause "prove that there are still good and original superhero stories left to be told" in "Insufferable" #1.
In "Injection" #1, "Warren Ellis and Declan Shalvey establish a basis for the series that makes it attractive enough to lure readers back."
Frank Barbiere and Christopher Peterson's "Broken World" #1 is "an amazingly strong start."
Alex Paknadel and Eric Scott Pfeiffer's "Arcadia" #1 has "a script that throws in some surprises combined with some darkly fascinating art."
Ales Kot and Adam Gorham's "Dead Drop" #1 is "a refreshing rollercoaster of an introduction."
Simon Spurrier demonstrates strong characterization and growth while Kev Walker makes it all disgustingly beautiful in "Marvel Zombies" #2, a "Secret Wars" tie-in.
In "Old Man Logan" #3, a few character-driven moments are mixed in with the exploration of selected domains across Battleworld, as Brian Michael Bendis, Andrea Sorrentino and Marcelo Maiolo take advantage of the scope of "Secret Wars."
Anthony Ferrante, Dan Parent and Rick Koslowski create an over-the-cop campy crossover in "Archie vs. Sharknado" #1.
Sam Humphries makes good use of the patchwork playground that "Secret Wars" has given him, but he doesn't have quite enough story to tell in "Planet Hulk" #3, though Marc Laming makes even the slow moments look impressive.
In "Book of Death" #1, Robert Venditti scripts a grim but compelling future of the Valiant Universe amidst an otherwise passable story that's both beautifully and horrifically illustrated by Robert Gill and Doug Braithwaite.
In "Hawkeye" #22, Matt Fraction and David Aja deliver an emotional and tightly constructed conclusion to a terrific series that defines the character for a new generation.
After a strong opening sequence, Marguerite Bennett attempts a "Chosen One" scenario in "Years of Future Past" #2, while Mike Norton and FCO Plascencia deliver some pleasingly strong and consistent art.
Joshua Williamson and Luca Pizzari take a mashup of Marvel villains, pit them against Marvel Zombies and even find a way to work in the villain the series is named after in "Red Skull" #1.
Jonathan Hickman, Esad Ribic and Ive Svorcina deliver a strong, character-centered chapter in "Secret Wars" #4 that both moves the story along and serves as a great examination of Drs. Doom and Strange.
James Robinson delivers some entertaining surprises in "Age of Ultron vs. Marvel Zombies" #1, but Steve Pugh and Ron Garney deliver more consistency across a diverse array of styles.
John Romita Jr., Klaus Janson and Gene Luen Yang's introductory "Superman" #41 has its moments, but is ultimately a weakly-scripted chapter in the out-of-order "Truth" saga.
Chuck Palahniuk and Cameron Stewart uncover some new history about the man trying not to be Tyler Durden in "Fight Club 2" #2.
Bryan Hitch pulls double duty as writer and penciller, delivering a somewhat inconsistent but overall enjoyable introduction in "Justice League of America" #1.
Alex de Campi, Fernando Ruiz and Rich Koslowski prove that two vastly disparate franchises can share the same comic -- mostly -- in "Archie vs. Predator" #3.
A promising cover by Carlos Pacheco and Mariano Taibo gives way to an even deeper and more engaging character-driven story by Marc Guggenheim in "Squadron Sinister" #1.
Unwelcome plot twists partially undo Mark Millar's otherwise thrilling conclusion to "Chrononauts" #4, weakening the overall story but still showcasing time-blending excitement captured by Sean Gordon Murphy.
In a single standalone issue, Robert Venditti and CAFU span millennia and the origin of the X-O Manowar armor in "X-O Manowar: Valiant 25th Anniversary Special" #1.
Jason Aaron and Mike Del Mundo cobble together elements from the Marvel multiverse that don't fit anywhere else within "Secret Wars" and build a splendidly rich, darkly beautiful world of fantasy adventure in "Weirdworld" #1.
Skottie Young delivers a few kid-size laughs while never being worse than amusing in the form of "Giant Size: Little Marvels: AvX" #1.
Dan Jurgens, Bernard Chang and Marcelo Maiolo begin to beautifully integrate a once-benign character into the mainstream DC Universe in "Batman Beyond" #1, smoothly blending elements from both the current and future Bat-mythos.