"The Flash" Adds "Harry Potter" Star Tom Felton as Series Regular
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Mark Millar and Frank Quitely's "Jupiter's Legacy 2" #1 "is a simple, action-packed treat... without any twists or distractions."
"The series has truly hit its stride with" Frank Miller, Brian Azzarello and Andy Kubert's "Dark Knight III: The Master Race" #5.
"Though there are some familiar elements in 'Detective Comics' #935, they're deftly crafted by James Tynion IV, Eddy Barrows and Adriano Lucas."
Greg Rucka and Liam Sharp's "Wonder Woman" #1 confronts Diana with both a new mystery and an old enemy.
"'Weird Detective' #1 impresses overall, as Fred Van Lente and Guiu Vilanova deliver enough twists to easily fill the issue's forty-six pages."
The death of Jason Todd, alluded to by Alfred in "Batman: The Dark Knight," is explained, while new iconic villains make their TDK debuts.
Lois and Clark's son learns the downside to super powers, while Superman gets to know his new Justice League teammates.
Tom King and David Finch's "Batman" #1 "is well-structured and attractive beginning to the character's next era."
Joshua Williamson and Carmine Di Giandomenico's "The Flash: Rebirth" #1 is "a well-characterized and likable issue for new and old readers alike."
A number of familiar faces head back to Metropolis for the first Rebirth issue of DC Comics' longest-running title.
Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa and Francesco Francavilla's "Afterlife With Archie" #9 features "unexpected touches that make the series a must-read."
Robert Venditti and Per Perez's "X-O Manowar Annual 2016" #1 "welcomes new readers, embraces old ones and evokes the feel of classic annuals."
Max Landis and Jock "complete Clark's journey from boy to man to Superman with... a unique spin" in "Superman: American Alien" #7.
Steve Horton and Stephen Thompson's "Satellite Falling" #1 "is a genuine example of storytelling excellence in comics."
Nick Floyd, Brian Azzarello and Simon Bisley's "3 Floyds: Alpha King" #1 "is a well-crafted dark fantasy tempered with a down-to-earth background."
Matt Kindt, Clayton Crain and David Mack's "4001 A.D." #1 "builds on an existing premise and then doubles down for an especially strong introduction."
Frank Miller, Brian Azzarello and Andy Kubert's "Dark Knight III: The Master Race" #4 "will put to rest any doubts fans had about this series."
"Aliens: Defiance" #1 "is a cut above... thanks to Brian Wood and Tristan Jones, who know when to use what's been seen before and when to change it up."
Matt Kindt and Trevor Hairsine's "Divinity II" #1 "serves as a worthwhile introduction... and works even better as a complement to the first [series]."
"Peter J. Tomasi and Ian Bertram craft a disturbingly detailed tale of horror" in "House of Penance" #1.
Mark Millar and Frank Quitely make a welcome return with "Jupiter's Legacy 2" #1, a straightforward and action-packed reintroduction that focuses on the beginning of a resistance movement.
Frank Miller, Brian Azzarello, Andy Kubert and Klaus Janson's "Dark Knight III: The Master Race" #5 is a well-scripted and beautifully visualized turning point, though it's blemished by the unnecessary mini-comic that accompanies it.
Dan Jurgens and Patrick Zircher bring both the action and the super back to "Action Comics" #958, a fun, attractive and fast-paced Superman vs. Doomsday battle combined with a few mysteries.
Joshua Williamson, Carmine Di Giandomenico and Ivan Plascencia step away from the developments in "Rebirth" to focus on Barry Allen and the "other" Wally West in "The Flash" #1.
Though there are some familiar elements in "Detective Comics" #935, they're deftly crafted by James Tynion IV, Eddy Barrows, Eber Ferreira and Adriano Lucas.
There's not much substance to Cullen Bunn and Andrea Broccardo's "Civil War II: X-Men #1," and the pleasant artwork can't overcome an uneven script.
The title of "Weird Detective" #1 aptly describes Fred Van Lente and Guiu Vilanova's protagonist in every way possible, and it's that seeming quirkiness that carries this surprise-filled issue.
Tom King and David Finch's "Batman" #1 opts for a more traditional approach to the character, but one that is packed with action and no less enjoyable than its predecessors.
Spider-Man decides to keep the new Inhuman Ulysses close by, but his reasons for doing so seem more opportunistic than altruistic in Christos Gage and Travel Foreman's "Civil War II: Amazing Spider-Man" #1.
Howard Chaykin brings many of his usual touches to "Midnight of the Soul" #1, including an alcohol-addicted, traumatized protagonist who discovers a dark secret.
Expanding on the events from "DC Universe: Rebirth" #1, Joshua Williamson and Carmine Di Giandomenico make "The Flash: Rebirth" #1 a well-characterized, likeable and welcoming issue for new and returning readers alike.
In David F. Walker and Ramon Villalobos' "Nighthawk" #1, a displaced version of Kyle Richmond finds himself a new home, and it's a very realistic one that could use a gritty hero's touch.
Reggie Mantle gets the spotlight in Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa and Francesco Francavilla's brilliant "Afterlife With Archie" #9, which establishes a surprising connection between his devious ways and the ongoing apocalypse.
The old Cap is back and youthful as ever in "Captain America: Steve Rogers" #1, but his re-introduction is plagued by poor synergy between Nick Spencer and Jesus Saiz.
In "Brutal Nature" #1, Ariel Olivetti and Luciano Saracino's tale of a 15th-Century Inquisition invasion of a pristine land suffers from clichés and little excitement.
While nicely illustrated, Gene Ha's "Mae" #1 is diminished by weak, uneven story construction that deflates its own premise even before there's a chance to explore it.
Robert Venditti and Pere Perez dominate with a beautifully rich story in "X-O Manowar Annual 2016" #1, a diverse and accessible comic that welcomes new readers, embraces old ones and evokes the feel of classic summertime annuals.
Clark Kent takes his last steps towards assuming his iconic role in Max Landis and Jock's "Superman: American Alien" #7, a beautiful yet gritty finale that puts the last piece of Clark's origin in place.
Robert Venditti and Clayton Henry craft an attractive and efficient one-shot with "4001 A.D.: X-O Manowar" #1, a far-reaching story that needs little characterization and makes no apologies for it.
In "Satellite Falling" #1, Steve Horton and Stephen Thompson demonstrate brilliant collaboration, dynamic storytelling and richly detailed art for an impressive introduction.