The jealous meathead ex is a time-honored fictional trope, and there could literally be no better character to place in that role than Guy Gardner. Human
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The core sentiment of Star Wars: Darth Vader #19 echoes Anakin Skywalker's words from Attack of the Clones, as re-depicted here: "I don't think the system
There is a distinctive and possibly naive idea behind the bloody conclusion that Eat The Rich #5 shows how far this series is willing to go. The
What kind of monster kidnaps a dog? The kind angling for a ten million dollar bounty on the head of Dick Grayson and Nightwing #87 delivers a thrill ride
Everything you know is a lie in X-Men: The Trial of Magneto #5, which betrays every promise the story created from its title to its promise of justice.
In Black Panther #2, the ghost of international intrigue haunts the nation of Wakanda as the sequestered land addresses a possible "Richard Armitage
After a fantastic performance in the film Solo, the other best-known name from Corellia, steps into prominence with the light of a Crimson Dawn in Star
With a breezy, noirish feel that's a delicate balancing act between style and substance, Human Target #2 twists the concept of the femme fatale while
With a conclusion that lacks surprises but certainly fulfills the promise of what's been laid out, The Me You Love In The Dark #5 completes this horror
If it is incumbent upon a story to fulfill its internal promise, this is the long-nosed Pinocchio of the Marvel lineup. With no crime, no clear
In Death Of Doctor Strange: Spider-Man #1, iith Doctor Strange dead, who will perform his arcane and sometimes wacky rounds?
While using the milieu of the 1990s but capturing challenges that are just as relevant today, Batman ’89 #4 frames police corruption and systematic
Finding a strange space between the Justice League International era and Alan Moore's Top Ten, One-Star Squadron #1 stumbles towards an odd balance
With an intriguing new science-fiction take on the storied monstrous concept, Hulk #1 brings forth an unexpected antagonist and twists the property in
Borrowing a literal page from Dora The Explorer, The Flash #776 seeks to rely on the reader's input in a much less engaging way than a Choose Your Own