Not just a good comic, but a dependable one, as well.
The Avengers are still less angsty, but this issue is all set up.
The first issue of Morrison's "Batman Incorporated" is a blast, with an amazing art team in Paquette and Lacombe.
Jason Aaron ramps up the pulp and creates an entertaining tale of Wolverine trapped in hell, alongside two Ghost Riders and more.
Rick Remender does another great job in couching the craziness of The Punisher, as set in the Marvel Universe.
Grant Morrison has erased any doubts that his Batman universe of titles could be anything less than extraordinary.
"Ex Machina" comes to an end.
Rick Remender and Tony Moore top themselves on the latest issue of their Franken-Castle run.
While the series has its weak spots, the strengths still overcome them. Adlard's art carries the story, and Kirkman excels at creating dramatic situations.
Think of it as an early look at Matt Fraction's "Thor" run. Or see it as an introduction to two characters that new readers should have a passing familiarity with already. Either way, it's a hit.
Jason Aaron wraps up his run of Ghost Rider comics by throwing everything and the kitchen sink into this comic. And succeeding!
This companion mini-series for "Siege" ties nicely into the main series, not just drafting off of it.
Morrison's Batman title has a good structure, interesting characters, and great pop art.
"The Punisher" is good fun comics. It's not likely to win a high award, but maybe it should.
Brad Meltzer's story arc begins slowly, though with great promise, as Buffy's new powers unfold.
Industry veteran Doug Mahnke fills the role of artistic clean-up batter, and "Green Lantern" #50 is his grand slam.
In a Marvel that's becoming stranger by the month, a bunch of freewheeling 50's throwbacks can fit right in.
Kollins' art is superb, Johns' story goes beyond the formula for a very good "Flash" tie-in to "Blackest Night."
The book might be moving a little slower now, but it's still very interesting, with great character pieces.
"Catwoman" suffers from formatting restrictions and uninked rushed-looking art, but still delivers on its premise.