"Supergirl" Casts its Lucy Lane
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Kelly Thompson spotlights five comic book series she came to love due to their sense of humor, from "Nextwave" to "Astonishing X-Men."
Following some notable deaths in comics and TV, Kelly Thompson examines if there's a point where death loses some narrative effectiveness.
Kelly Thompson and Brett White debate the supremacy of two of Marvel's iconic teen teams -- but the ultimate winner is decided by you!
Kelly Thompson and Brett White debate the merits of more than 45 years of Batman Films and ask you to pick your favorite.
Kelly Thompson and Brett White debate the merits of all eleven MCU films to date and ask you to pick your favorite.
Kelly Thompson examines ten of the most badass comic book weapons ever wielded by female comic book heroes.
Kelly Thompson and Brett White weigh in on the popular X-Man's propensity for changing her costume, and ask you to pick your favorite from their field of twenty!
Kelly Thompson examines how "Mad Max: Fury Road" can be seen as a feminist template for other films and works of art.
Kelly Thompson examines the definition of what exactly does it mean for a character to be a "strong female character"?
Kelly Thompson examines the pros of cons of digital comics versus print, and asks her readers which type they prefer.
Kelly Thompson counts down her favorite female movie "superheroes" from across the cinematic spectrum. See if your favorites made it!
CSBG needs your votes to determine the all-time favorite female comic book writers and artists. Who will be #1?
Kelly Thompson spotlights six sci-fi comics that might make for better movies than "Jupiter Ascending," from "Saga" to "Bitch Planet" and more.
With Valentine's Day coming up, Kelly Thompson wants to know what you LOVE about your one true love -- collecting comic books!
Kelly Thompson spotlights 10 female comic creators poised to make a big leap in 2015, including Kelly Sue DeConnick and Becky Cloonan.
Kelly Thompson puts her own unique spin on the #FourComics meme, by looking at four comics that changed her creative perspective.
Kelly Thompson picks more than two dozen new comics worth checking out in 2015. See the list and spot some some of your own upcoming favorites!
Kelly Thompson thinks the first issue of Marvel's "The Unbeatable Squirrel Girl" is criminally cute -- and explains why that's a good thing.
It's the end of the year and Kelly Thompson has her year-end awards, like Best Cover, Miniseries, New Character, etc. Come see what earned acclaim!
Kelly Thompson has a question for you all -- where is the line drawn between "action hero" and "superhero?"
Enemies Prince Robot IV and Marko must team up to find their respective kidnapped families in Brian K. Vaughan and Fiona Staples' "Saga" #24, the last issue before hiatus.
Mark Millar and Goran Parlov's oversized "Starlight" #6 brings the mini-series to its conclusion in a beautifully illustrated finale unfortunately short on surprises.
Cory Doctorow and Jen Wang's "In Real Life" is a ridiculously relevant, charming, and beautiful look at the life of a young girl gamer.
Warren Ellis and Tula Lotay's stunningly beautiful but largely intractable "Supreme Blue Rose" continues to test readers' staying power.
Sheriff Bronson breaks the bad news to Missus Sewell, the lone family member to escape an attack, while her own son Zeke encounters a violent stranger in Jay Farber and Scott Godlewski's "Copperhead" #2.
Jon and Suzie take a break and Suzie tries to move on, but things don't go as planned in Matt Fraction and Chip Zdarsky's "Sex Criminals" #8.
A chilling and brilliant evolution in Robert Kirkman and Charlie Adlard's "The Walking Dead" #132 will leave readers breathless.
A dark new take on Archie comics' Sabrina proves surprisingly compelling in Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa and Robert Hack's "Sabrina" #1.
Cullen Bunn, Joelle Jones, and Nick Filardi's "Brides of Helheim" #1 is fun and pretty but needs to dig a bit deeper.
In Robert Napton, Seamus Kevin Fahey and Christian DiBari's "Cutter" #1 an inconsistent execution mars what could be an intriguing weekly horror story.
Jason Aaron and Ron Garney's "Men of Wrath" #1, their first creator owned work together, has a smart dark edge.
Cyclops and Corsair trick the bounty hunters tracking them into rescuing them in Greg Rucka and Carmen Carnero's "Cyclops" #5.
More than two years in, Terry Moore's "Rachel Rising" remains a tense and terrifying thriller.
Arash Amel, Marguerite Bennett, and Antonio Fuso's "Butterfly" #1 is a strong start to an intriguing spy mini-series that could use a bit of clarity in execution.
Rick Remender and Wes Craig deliver a dangerous issue of "Deadly Class" #7 as the book hums with danger, both danger on the page and danger that threatens its arrival.
Rick Remender and Salvador Larroca's uneven "Uncanny Avengers" #24 is a decidedly unrewarding start to the heroes' new arc.
"Sugar Skull" is the final heart-wrenching and surreal conclusion to Charles Burns' "X'ed Out" and "The Hive."
"Julia's House for Lost Creatures" by Ben Hatke is charming and adorable but barely qualifies as a comic book.
Ms. Marvel gets a different kind of superhero team up in G. Willow Wilson and Adrian Alphona's "Ms. Marvel" #8.
Greg Rucka and Michael Lark continue the brilliant world building and devastating emotional gut punches that have come to define "Lazarus" with part two of their "Conclave" arc.