"Ghostbusters": 10 Facts About the Franchise You Thought You Knew
Showing results 1-1 of 1
Nearly a decade since he last reprised the role of reluctant assassin, Matt Damon returns with "Jason Bourne." But you might wish he hadn't.
Those who have been complaining about the AMC show's ponderous speed have reason to rejoice
The acclaimed writer/artist travels to Riverdale for "Betty & Veronica" #1 and brings with him a little bit of Bayside attitude.
Simon Oliver and Moritat's "Hellblazer: Rebirth" #1 is the most deliberate and successful attempt to evoke the spirit of the original "Hellblazer" series.
Bryan Hitch, Tony S. Daniel and Sandu Florea's "Justice League" #1 feels like an epic feel like a summer movie transformed into a print event.
"Fast & Furious" helmer Justin Lin brings his flare for inventive action and machismo-fueled melodrama to the final frontier in "Star Trek Beyond."
Jesse Custer stages his own version of The Alamo as the first season gets close to its conclusion.
In "The Vision" #9, Victor must deal with the fallout of Vin's shocking discovery, and it goes as badly as you'd expect.
Not a lot happens in "Hal Jordan and the Green Lantern Corps: Rebirth" #1, but it's so cosmically cool readers won't care.
Tim Seeley & Yanick Paquette build on past glories, celebrating pre-Flashpoint aspects of the character while setting the stage for all-new challenges and foes.
After much outcry and controversy, it turns out Paul Feig's franchise reboot is hilarious -- and it won't even ruin your childhood.
"The Flintstones" #1 is a postmodern look at the Modern Stone Age Family that's a must-read for old fans and newcomers alike.
Dan Abnett, Scot Eaton and Wayne Faucher's "Aquaman" #2 goes down a far more interesting road than its first issue.
Bryan Hitch's "Justice League: Rebirth" #1 finds a balance between existing as part of the DC Universe and telling its own independent story.
The Pixar sequel is filled with sumptuous animation, quirky characters, goofy humor, and loads of heart.
Though undeniably colorful, outlandish, fun and heartfelt, what really makes "Finding Dory" a standout is its message.
The sequel gives us Turtles we can cheer for, but has serious issues when it comes to its human characters, April O'Neil in particular.
Michael Pena and Alexander Skarsgård play a pair of crooked cops who bring the pain and the laughs in the deeply disturbed buddy comedy.
Playing like a companion piece to "Kiss Kiss Bang Bang," "The Nice Guys" is laugh-out-loud funny and edge-of-your-seat exciting.
"X-Men: Apocalypse" is a lifeless affair, squandering its star power, underselling its characters, and muddying its action in greys and cutaways.
Directors Joe and Anthony Russo deliver an action-packed, emotion-filled Marvel sequel that lives up to the hype.
"Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice" has arrived, but despite a bright spot in Gal Gadot, it's "too gritty to be fun and too grim to be thrilling."
"Brenden Fletcher and Annie Wu tell a story that uses the visual language of comics with great success" in "Black Canary" #7.
Mark Waid and Mahmud Asrar's Avengers team "is still recognizable and just as fun" in "All-New, All-Different Avengers" #4.
Jody Houser, Francis Portela and Marguerite Sauvage's "Faith" #1 "is the charming continuation of a character who definitely deserved her own series."
Simon Spurrier and Ryan Kelly's "Cry Havoc" #1 features "a brilliant coloring scheme, vigorous art and memorable, layered characters."
"The Carol Corps will find their hero the same and even better" in Michele Fazekas, Tara Butters and Kris Anka's "Captain Marvel" #1.
Scott Snyder, Greg Capullo's "Batman" #48 "takes the double-cliffhanger from last month... and makes both situations even tenser."
McKeever "takes the odd characters from his world and turns them into strange and often hilarious caricatures" in "Pencil Head" #1.
"The second volume of Dan Slott and Mike Allred's 'Silver Surfer' looks to be just as colorful, creative and warm-hearted as the first."
Damned by its own sinfully stupid choices, Fox's "Lucifer" is bad, not wickedly entertaining.
Warren Ellis and Declan Shalvey's "world building blithely demands the reader eat and run at the same time" in "Injection" #6.
Mark Millar and Rafael Albuquerque's "Huck" #3 "is another charming issue... [with] art that quietly steals the show."
Robert Kirkman and Charlie Adlard "create a dramatic and life-changing comic at a relatively small scale" in "The Walking Dead" #150.
Dennis Hopeless and Mark Bagley's "All-New X-Men" #3 "is a pleasant reminder that the X-Men don't have to be about revolutions and genocidal agendas."
Jason Aaron and Russell Dauterman's "Mighty Thor" #3 "is indeed all-new and all-different, but the beautiful and intense storytelling is the same."
Max Landis and Joelle Jones' "Superman: American Alien" #3 "is a perfect example of everything that a relaunch should give its readers."
"Renae De Liz and Ray Dillion breathe new life into an old tale with 'The Legend of Wonder Woman' #1."
With its quirkily charming super-characters and TV-scale "Avengers"-style action, The CW's third DC series may quickly achieve a legendary feel.
"If you grew up with the show, then Kyle Higgins and Hendry Prasetya's 'Mighty Morphin Power Rangers' #0 is worth a pickup."