In Martian Manhunter #1, we follow the titular Justice League member living on Earth under the guise of police detective Joshua Jones.
Mike Fugere is writer from Virginia Beach, where he lives with his two sons and wife. He has published short stories in several publications including Rooster Republic Press. He is also the co-creator of the popular comedy Twitter account @a_single_bear. Follow him on his personal Twitter @MikeFugere. Cyclops was right.
Articles by Mike Fugere
The Defenders are in rough shape. Well, most of them are, though Namor the Sub-Mariner seems to be doing just fine.
Mark Millar and Rafael Albuquerque reunite to introduce a new kind of genius superhero in Prodigy #1.
With Nuclear Winter Special #1, DC keeps the good times rolling with 10 holiday-inspired post-apocalyptic stories.
After two gorgeously illustrated, but confusing, issues, the first arc of Uncanny X-Men #3 is starting to live up to the name X-Men: Disassemble.
The finale of DC the crossover, Aquaman/Justice League Drowned Earth #1 is bogged down rushed panels and too much expository dialogue.
This character might seem like an unlikely candidate for someone to wield such a powerful item, but the Marvel U has a new Juggernaut.
Guillermo del Toro's unproduced Hulk television series could have unified the movie and television branches of Marvel like nothing else.
Lovecraftian nightmares are nothing new in pop culture, but Web of Venom: Carnage Born #1 double downs on the theme with its titular villain.
American Carnage #1 is the start of something beautiful...well, not exactly. The subject material is ugly, but the book is anything but.
Yes, her father is back, but that's no reason for Laura Kinney to eschew the Wolverine moniker for her old X-23 codename.
While there are still way too many plot threads all vying for the reader's attention, this issue really dials things up in a good way.
Frank Castle's tutelage has created a version of the Mad Titan that's just as bad as the genocidal mad man the former Punisher was hoping to prevent.
In Batman #59, Tom King and Mikel Janin remind us why Bane is arguably the most dangerous villain the Dark Knight has ever faced.
Robbie Thompson and Leonard Kirk are doing what they can under the restraints of Star War Canon in Han Solo: Imperial Cadet.
Cosmic Ghost Rider's big finale does a wonderful job of blending tragedy with hefty amounts of humor.
Middlewest #1 is fascinating in how it tackles its subject matter, resulting in a comic that's equal parts derivative and wholly unique.