Universal Options "The Wicked + The Divine" for TV Adaptation
Showing results 1-20 of 378
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."
Scott Snyder & Greg Capullo's "Batman" #40 is "a fiery, violent and game changing climax that opens up new possibilities for the protector of Gotham."
Mark Waid and Barry Kitson's "Empire: Uprising" #1 is "the welcome and triumphant return of a long-missed series."
Cullen Bunn and Tyler Crook's "Harrow County" #1 is "an enticing enough start that blends a couple of diverse genres with a distinct setting that helps overcome its weak points."
Matt Hawkins and Rahsan Ekedal's "The Tithe" #1 is "a strong and approachable story with a fresh flavor."
Todd McFarlane, Brian Holguin and Clayton Crain's "Savior" #1 has "strong characterization and beautiful art."
Snyder, Tynion, Pansica, Ferreira & crew's "Batman Eternal" #52 is a "tense and satisfying finish to the far-reaching and game changing arc."
Kieron Gillen and Jamie McKelvie's "The Wicked + The Divine" #9 becomes "even more engaging as the characters continue to be explored."
Joe Casey and Jim Mahfood's "Miami Vice Remix" #1 "has so much swagger that it establishes a look and vibe all its own."
Rafael Albuquerque and Mike Johnson's "EI8HT" #2 has a "rougher, grungy style... well-suited to this story."
Eric Heisserer and Felipe Massafera's "Shaper" #1 "benefits from great characterization."
In "Howard the Duck" #1, "Zdarsky and Quinones deliver no shortage of laughs in this punchy and comedic debut issue."
Jonathan Hickman & Stefano Caselli's "Avengers" #42 "remains just as engaging as -- if not more than -- many of the issues leading up to it."
Lemire and Perez's "All-New Hawkeye" #1 is "a worthy follow up to the prior series but adds a new dynamic that freshens up Hawkguy more than ever."
"Despite the shift in the story's focus, both Duane Swierczynski and Michael Gaydos evoke a darker and seedier mood" in "Black Hood" #2.
Kieron Gillen and Salvador Larroca's "Darth Vader" #2 "delivers a deeper dive into the trappings of the 'Star Wars' universe."
Joshua Williamson and Mike Henderson go for straightforward action while Ed Brisson and Scott Hepburn go more for laughs in "Secret Wars: Battleworld" #1.
Mark Waid and Peter Krause's "Insufferable" #1 is anything but. This modern but dysfunctional spin on the superhero/sidekick motif has a fresh feel despite its genre, and storytelling shifts keep it moving quickly enough to engage.
"Oh, Killstrike" #1, Max Bemis and Logan Faerber's ode to the loved and loathed superhero comics of the 1990s, is part serious, part humorous and mostly fun.
Trevor Crafts and Bruce Boxleitner's story about workers rising against the elite has been done, but not as beautifully as Paul Jenkins, Matthew Daley, and Carlos Magno's "Lantern City" #1.
Something is wrong with the planet thanks to some corporate exploitation of its resources in Warren Ellis and Declan Shalvey's "Injection" #1.
In the face of an impending apocalypse, a college professor with a hidden past tries to escape the planet with her family in Frank J. Barbiere and Christopher Peterson's "Broken World" #1.
Members of the pre-"Flashpoint" Bat-family face off against one particular incarnation of the Extremists in Ron Marz and Denys Cowan's "Convergence: Batman and Robin" #2.
In Alex Paknadel and Eric Scott Pfeiffer's "Arcadia" #1, the end of the world is the best thing that could possibly happen to the social elite, even if their lives are nothing more than data on a hard drive.
It's all about the action, so Ales Kot and Adam Gorham deliver exactly that in "Dead Drop" #1 with an unapologetically refreshing, thrilling and fast-paced romp.
While suffering from some of the overall series' weaknesses, Jeff King and Stephen Segovia deliver a slightly stronger chapter in "Convergence" #4.
George Washington is a totally different kind of hero in the not-too-serious but capably executed "The Order of the Forge" #1 by Donn D. Berdahl, Victor Gischler and Tazio Bettin.
Scott Snyder, Greg Capullo, Danny Miki and FCO Plascencia's scholarly and intense conclusion to "Endgame" in "Batman" #40 pays tribute to past creators and the very nature of tragedies in literature.
Fabian Nicieza and ChrisCross' "Convergence: Justice League of America" #1 is a lead-up to the JLA Detroit/Tangent Secret Six showdown that no one asked for, but the tie-in is a fresh spin compared to its neighbors.
Mark Waid and Barry Kitson's tyrannical, world-dominating supervillain makes a triumphant return after a decade of publishing inactivity in "Empire: Uprising" #1.
Cullen Bunn and Tyler Crook's "Harrow County" #1 stands out as a mostly compelling horror story, an intriguing coming of age narrative and an enjoyable period piece.
Philip Tan's art is the highlight of a dark but enjoyable story by Larry Hama in "Convergence: Batman: Shadow of the Bat" #1.
Tony Bedard struggles with "Convergence: Green Lantern/Parallax" #1, which has some decent art by Ron Wagner and Bill Reinhold.
Matt Hawkins and Rahsan Ekedal combine traditional storytelling with modern day topics like megachurches and hacktivism to deliver a strong and refreshing introduction to a new series in "The Tithe" #1.
Strong characterization and beautiful art are the highlights of Todd McFarlane, Brian Holguin and Clayton Crain's "Savior" #1, a terrific example of creative synergy.
The heroines of the Justice League seem remarkably accepting of their fate in Frank Tieri and Vicente Cifuentes' "Convergence: Justice League" #1, which is held together by attractive and consistent art.