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DISCLOSURE: The following is a synopsis and reviews of this week’s comic books from multiple publishers. If you like our reviews and would like to purchase these books you can do so by visiting our partners at If you decide to buy anything through our provided links we get a small commission which helps keep our website alive and running. Thanks for your time.


The opening of this story promised a fierce confrontation between Batman and Catwoman. However, as the plot unravels, their conflict takes a backseat. Central to the unfolding drama is Vandal Savage’s quest to control Gotham by seeking the unique minerals that gave rise to the Lazarus Pit, bestowed immortality upon him, and led to the Joker’s chilling transformation. His offspring, Scandal Savage, has covertly joined Catwoman’s forces, while Vandal claims Wayne Manor. The narrative takes us through a series of revealing flashbacks, spotlighting the role of the late Ra’s Al Ghul. Yet, in the midst of these grand schemes, Batman is embroiled in an intimate battle within his own kin. His fixation on thwarting Catwoman results in Zur-en-Arrh’s alarming actions, especially a disturbing move against Jason involving a fear gas mechanism that induces a severe panic response to any aggressive tendencies.


Birds of Prey #2 is a vibrant display of the boundless capabilities of the main characters, setting a new standard for contemporary superhero comics. The artwork pays homage to traditional styles while introducing groundbreaking methods, paired with a script bursting with unexpected twists and a palpable sense of urgency. This issue is a masterpiece in its entirety. As the “Dawn of DC” initiative unfolds, Birds of Prey promises to be a standout, potentially the crown jewel of the collection.


Blue Beetle began the “Scarab War” arc with an emotional jolt, and the intensity escalates in the subsequent issue. Through the words of Josh Trujillo, we witness Jaime Reyes being stretched to his limits, while the menacing Blood Scarab wreaks havoc, deepening Jaime’s internal conflict. Central to the plot is the quest to uncover the identity of this antagonist. However, Jaime’s inner struggles with feelings of helplessness and remorse anchor the story. On the visual front, the combined efforts of Adrian Gutierrez, Will Quintana, and Lucas Gattoni ensure that every battle is a spectacle, especially when the refined yet fierce Blood Scarab clashes with Nitida and Dynastes. Although Jaime may be facing challenges, the Blue Beetle series is unquestionably thriving.


In the spirit of the Halloween season, DC Universe has released an anthology one-shot where both the iconic heroes and notorious villains of the DC Universe join in on the spine-chilling festivities. This collection offers a mixed bag of stories, some of which leave a more lasting impression than others. Notably, the narrative of Doom Patrol’s Robot Man teaming up with Superman against a formidable green ghoul stands out. The majority of these tales are bolstered by their artistic renditions, employing distinct and innovative line work that paints some of DC’s celebrated heroes in a more eerie and unsettling light than usual. Priced at $9.99, the value of this anthology is justified, offering more hits than misses. For those eager to immerse themselves in a Halloween experience alongside the DCU, “Ghouls Just Wanna Have Fun” is a fitting choice.


“Fire & Ice: Welcome to Smallville #2” is a refreshing divergence from the typical high-stakes, action-packed comics. Instead, it harks back to the spirit of genuine fun, drawing deeply from DC’s JLI characters. As the narrative progresses, Fire and Ice find themselves seemingly out of place in Smallville. While Ice seems to be adapting well, Fire is on a quest for attention and relevance, resorting to myriad plots and strategies. The creative minds behind the series deserve accolades for maintaining the essence and integrity of these iconic DC characters, while simultaneously infusing the narrative with modern elements, keeping it engaging and forward-moving. All in all, it’s a commendable installment in the series.


As the twists and turns continue in the current Joker maxi-series, readers are kept on their toes, constantly re-evaluating who truly embodies the essence of the Clown Prince of Crime. This issue mirrors the unpredictable and frenzied nature of the Joker himself, adding even more layers and interpretations of the character. With only one issue remaining, there’s a significant journey that still needs to be traversed, especially as the enigmatic John Keyser remains at the heart of the unfolding mystery. While this penultimate chapter might not shine as brightly as its predecessors in the series, it’s crucial to remember the remarkable highlights previously experienced. The anticipation is palpable as fans hope that the collaborative efforts of Rosenberg and Di Giandomenico will culminate in a satisfying conclusion to Joker’s current narrative arc.


In an overcrowded comic universe where the shadow of ‘Hitman’ – one of DC Comics’ most iconic runs – looms large, “Peacemaker Tries Hard!” fights valiantly for its own corner. This series plunges readers into a cauldron of raucous humor, unabashed violence, and moments of poignant sincerity amidst a roster of the superhero world’s most undervalued misfits. This miniseries’ grand finale sews together a whirlwind of hijinks from dog-nappings to madcap world domination plots. Every page is thoughtfully choreographed, ensuring that vivid, expansive illustrations deliver both pulse-quickening action and heart-wrenching sentiment. Beyond its surface, even when the comic toys with age-old superhero conventions, such as the honorable last stand, it manages to twist them in an unpredictable manner. At the core of the high-octane drama involving these underrated, C-list personas is a raw human spirit that readers can resonate with. Observing these underdogs clinch a victory, all while acknowledging the frequent harshness of reality, makes for a riveting and often bittersweet journey. This adventure, decorated with colossal battles, a rich ensemble of quirky characters, and arguably one of the sharpest wits in comic history, makes one thing clear: If this is what ‘Peacemaker Tries Hard!’ brings to the DC table, readers will undoubtedly be clamoring for more.


“Poison Ivy” consistently ranks high in the echelons of comic storytelling. Such is its brilliance that even an average issue outshines many of its counterparts. Issue #15 follows this trend. This chapter unfolds as Ivy confronts the enigmatic Undine, showcasing her awe-inspiring powers and facing some stark revelations. In a delightful twist, a collaboration with the infamous Killer Croc spices things up. And while the storyline and the stunning artistry enthrall, there’s a lingering sense that this episode served more as a pitstop – a slight detour primarily to address the unresolved ‘shack’ subplot and possibly lay the groundwork for Ivy’s upcoming trials. Overall, it’s a commendable read, though it might not be the series’ pinnacle.


To the uninitiated, a mere summary of “Shazam! #4” might sound borderline absurd. Yet, the audacious mix of whimsical deities, guerrilla warfare led by gorillas, bureaucratic dinosaurs, alien monarchs, and a spirited group of young saviors makes absolute, delightful sense in its universe. This installment encapsulates the childlike wonder of the Silver Age comics, masterfully modernized for today’s audience. Artist Dan Mora’s ingenious use of zipatone effects lends a nostalgic charm to the visuals, blending seamlessly with innovative sound cues. Mora’s impeccable design sensibilities ensure that each character, whether it’s a pompous ruler with minimal clout or a chilling, magnetic force-wielder, bursts onto the scene with unparalleled charisma. As the narrative unfolds, readers are treated to a frenetic pace where each escape only leads to a newer, more challenging predicament. “Shazam!” is a celebration of the fantastical, and if issue #4 is any indicator, its trajectory towards excellence remains unwavering.


In the already celebrated ‘Black Panther’ series, we are taken on a roller-coaster of emotional and thematic depth, delving deeper into Wakanda’s shadier sections, bringing out the undercurrents of crime and injustice within its iconic cities. The detective avatar of T’Challa has been nothing short of a revelation, showcasing him not just as a warrior king but also as an astute investigator. With Ewing at the helm, a mesmerizing fusion of Wakanda’s traditions with the mysterious realm of the supernatural has been crafted, notably through the intertwining of events with the revered Ancestral Plane. It’s as if we are witnessing an age-old tapestry of Wakandan history unfold with a magical twist. Every issue, including this fifth one, manages to elevate the stakes while astonishing its readers.


For fans of the supernatural and otherworldly, a Doctor Strange comic is akin to a sacred text. However, under the deft hand of Jed MacKay, the narrative enters an other-dimensional territory that challenges even the most seasoned of readers. MacKay has spun a web so intricate and peculiar, that it feels like walking through a dream within a dream, where reality is just a mere concept. With Doctor Strange #8, the storyline dances on the thin line between the fantastical and the unimaginable. The visual artistry, presented by Pasqual Ferry and Heather Moore, paints an ethereal realm that further blurs the distinction between imagination and reality. Every panel, every curve, and every color palette feels meticulously thought out to produce a spectacle that is as entrancing as it is perplexing. This particular issue stands as a testament to what modern comic storytelling can achieve, pushing boundaries and redefining norms.


Jump into a realm where the iconic Fantastic Four embark on an interdimensional journey, only to land on an alternate Earth where dinosaurs rule and, in a surprising twist, even don the capes of Avengers! This mere glimpse into Fantastic Four #12 is just the tip of the iceberg. What starts off as an almost surreal adventure, reminiscent of Silver Age comic charm, progressively unravels deeper layers of intricate super-science complexities. The storytelling is a delightful blend of vintage comic appeal combined with modern nuances, touching upon diverse aspects like linguistics challenges with dino-counterparts, to the heart-wrenching reality of being away from their children. What’s more, the typical superhero team-up scenarios are portrayed with an endearing humor, making every frame a joy to behold. There’s an inherent innocence in the narrative that is juxtaposed with monumental action sequences and raw emotional moments. And while the renditions of the dinosaurs are artistically impeccable, there’s a humorous nod to The Thing’s peculiar head design. In sum, Fantastic Four #12 isn’t just another issue—it’s the epitome of what the series represents, a delightful melange of heart, action, and unabashed creativity.

G.O.D.S. #1

The mastermind, Jonathan Hickman, kicks off another ambitious chapter in the Marvel Universe with G.O.D.S. #1. Its launch was shrouded in debate, mainly stemming from its steep price and the enigmatic teaser sketches, sparking both excitement and skepticism. However, bearing in mind Hickman’s unparalleled craft in the House of X/Powers of X X-Men reimagining and the groundbreaking reshuffle of the Ultimate Marvel cosmos, hopes were soaring. Pairing Hickman with the artistic juggernauts Valerio Schiti and color maestro Marte Gracia, both of whom were the forces behind A.X.E.: Judgment Day, practically ensured a visual spectacle. The issue does not disappoint. It ingeniously merges Hickman’s hallmark narrative constructs while shifting the focus to uncharted terrains and characters, delivering a promising start to what could be a monumental series.


The sinister character of The Hood graces this eerie Ghost Rider annual, drawing readers into an atmospheric Halloween adventure set in the haunting locales of Salem. Here, Johnny Blaze and Talia Warroad are placed amidst an unsettling backdrop. Under Benjamin Percy’s pen, the tale masterfully celebrates the quintessential eerie vibes of the Halloween season. Complementing the dark undertones of the narrative is Danny Kim’s artwork, which intriguingly straddles the boundary between atmospheric horror and playful exaggeration. The Ghost Rider Annual #1 emerges as the quintessential read to get into the spine-chilling mood of the season.


The Immortal X-Men series has always been a frontrunner in the Krakoan storyline, with its allegorical recounting of the ‘Fall of X’ echoing biblical themes. Mark Brooks’ captivating cover art teases a primary focus on Apocalypse, resonating with the series’ trend of highlighting individual characters from the Quiet Council. But, in an unexpected twist, the narrative shifts away from Apocalypse’s internal landscape. Instead, it portrays him as a distant observer, with his legacy resonating in the endeavors and conflicts of his contemporaries and adversaries. The story beautifully bifurcates into two intertwining plots. On one end, Professor X valiantly upholds his role as the guardian of the mutant haven against threats like Sebastian Shaw, Selene, and Orchis. Meanwhile, the imposing figure of Mother Righteous emerges as a counterpart to Apocalypse, subjecting the exiled mutants in her Atlantic Krakoa domain to a barrage of psychological and physical challenges, summoning their deepest fears and adversaries to torment them. With Lucas Werneck and David Curiel at the helm of the artwork, each page exudes an unparalleled visual depth. Their use of evocative lighting, combined with a climactic concluding page, manages to evoke a spectrum of emotions, ensuring readers are left both awestruck and unnerved.


“Red Goblin” stands out as a masterclass in emotional storytelling, achieving moments of raw vulnerability and palpable pain without resorting to the typical tragic deaths or unexpected plot twists. The crux of the narrative hinges on the poignant exchanges between Rascal and Normie, two characters with histories marred by choices that they must come to terms with. In issue #9, the spotlight is directed towards Rascal, who is compellingly portrayed as a complex character, driven by a primal need to alleviate Normie’s suffering—a reflection of the cyclical trauma embedded in Norman’s lineage. Alex Paknadel delves deep into the psyche of these characters, unfolding a narrative that mirrors the painful process of explaining life’s harsh realities to an innocent child, only in this context, the child wields overwhelming power that can manifest in unpredictable bouts of violence. The intense dialogue, combined with the climactic face-off with Norman, is brought to life by the stellar artistic team of Chris Campana, David Curiel, Roberto Poggi, and Travis Latham. Their collaborative effort accentuates the emotional undertones, rendering “Red Goblin” as an undisputed gem in Marvel’s treasure trove.


The transformation of Beilert Valance adds an intriguing dimension to the series, as he metamorphoses into an almost unrecognizable figure, taking on his former allies—the very bounty hunters he once fought alongside. The essence of the issue lies in these electrifying confrontations, weaving a tale rife with dynamic action sequences. While the narrative progression might seem incremental, the emphasis on Valance’s combat encounters serves as an adrenaline-infused compensation. The series may not have consistently delivered high-stakes drama, but this particular issue, with its well-choreographed fight scenes, reinvigorates the storyline, ensuring that readers remain invested in the unfolding saga.


This issue is a testament to Darth Vader’s indomitable might, showcasing the Sith Lord as he engages in a relentless battle against a formidable spider-like droid. While the central plot doesn’t witness significant advancements, the spotlight remains firmly on Vader’s sheer power, as he employs the Force and his unparalleled combat skills in a gripping showdown. Yet, amidst this high-octane action, subtle narrative threads hint at Vader’s eventual betrayal of Palpatine, providing discerning readers with clues that foreshadow events in “Star Wars: Return of the Jedi”. These nuanced hints subtly enrich the overarching canon without overshadowing the primary narrative. Despite the “Dark Droids” event being relatively peripheral in terms of its impact, this episode emerges as a standout, not only for its exhilarating action sequences but also for the layers of complexity it adds to the iconic character of Darth Vader.


This concluding segment of the Strange Academy crossover is infused with a delightful, whimsical charm that captures the magic both literally and metaphorically. Artist Vasco Georgiev crafts each scene with a unique flair, constructing imaginative panels that captivate the reader. Edgar Delgado’s vivid color palette breathes life into Georgiev’s designs, ensuring that every frame radiates vibrancy and charm. However, marketing this issue as a Spider-Man crossover might raise a few eyebrows, considering the web-slinger’s rather limited presence which pales in comparison to, say, Moon Knight’s role in the preceding chapters. Despite the enchanting visuals, the narrative occasionally tends to be verbose, wrapping itself in a convoluted storyline. Regardless, it stands as an enjoyable read that delivers on its enchanting premise.


Much of X-Force #45 seems to be a journey down memory lane, revisiting the intricate webs of deceit and pivotal events leading up to the “Fall of X” narrative. The story often treads familiar ground, with characters emphasizing key plot points and offering insights into the many dynamic powers at play. There’s a fleeting cameo by Deadpool, which, while humorous, doesn’t substantially drive the story forward. On the artistic front, the rendition of Doctor Strange’s Sanctum Sanctorum feels unremarkably generic. But, just when the reader begins to question the story’s trajectory, the climax unfolds. The issue culminates in a jaw-dropping revelation, a moment that seems to have been meticulously set up over multiple chapters. This game-changing twist instills a compelling reason to eagerly anticipate the events of X-Force #46. The dramatic crescendo is a testament to the build-up of multiple story arcs converging into a tantalizing cliffhanger.

X-MEN #27

Marvel Comics, under Gerry Duggan’s stewardship, introduces a contemporary linguistic spin to the X-Men narrative, albeit with mixed results. The recurrent use of the word “resist” mimics the tone of an activist’s online proclamation. While this infusion of contemporary discourse intends to render a fresh relevance, it sometimes feels disingenuous, echoing an imagined resistance rather than the raw authenticity of genuine movements. However, Duggan isn’t alone in attempting to depict scenarios more intense than his own experiences. Occasionally, the narrative’s use of modern-day buzzwords, combined with overt parallels to recent socio-political events, makes the story feel transient and somewhat superficial. Fortunately, this issue is redeemed by Phil Noto’s exquisite artwork. His distinct style, characterized by gentle strokes and pastel shades, adds a touch of grace to every scene. Duggan showcases his strength in scripting humorous, light-hearted banter between superheroes, especially during the X-Men’s engaging interactions with the Fantastic Four. The portrayal of newcomer Rasputin IV stands out, offering comedic relief as she humorously puts The Thing and Human Torch in their place, even if her character feels a bit off-canon from her established storylines.


Delving into the multi-faceted universe of Buffy in issue #3, the narrative spreads itself thin, attempting to balance a myriad of subplots. From exploring the intricacies of Thessaly’s romantic dilemmas, Buffy’s internal journey towards healing, to Anya’s sleuthing in the city, and the foundational mythos of Santa Carmen – the comic tries to juggle a lot in limited space. This results in densely-packed dialogue, which at times can be cumbersome, causing the narrative’s momentum to stumble. Additionally, character consistency becomes an issue, especially concerning Thessaly’s conflicting sentiments about her partner. While relationships are known to be multifaceted, the comic’s broad-strokes approach fails to capture this nuanced sentiment adequately. The art, filled with neon hues, although brimming with zeal, at times feels cluttered and struggles to convey the intricate details of certain sequences lucidly. That said, Thessaly, with her nuanced portrayal, emerges as a refreshing evolution of the classic Slayer archetype. For this series to truly honor its iconic protagonist, a more streamlined narrative and crisper visual storytelling are essential.


The fourth installment of Cat Fight unveils an unexpected plot twist, which is bound to leave readers reeling. Andrew Wheeler, the brain behind the narrative, doesn’t pull any punches, initiating the issue with a jaw-dropping, adrenaline-charged action sequence. The dynamic transition of fight scenes – from the towering edifices, to laundry areas, and even involving colossal dinosaurs – is a visual treat. This is a testament to the collaborative genius of Ilias Kyriazis, Dennis Yatras, Auguste Kanakis, and Hassan Otsmane-Elhaou. Their collective artistry brings the high-octane sequences to life, complemented by vibrant color palettes and meticulous detailing. The much-anticipated introduction of Blind Tiger is executed with flair, even in the limited space it’s allocated. Further enriching the narrative is Felix’s expanding circle of confidantes, adding layers to the storyline. With Cat Fight now operating at peak performance, and a tantalizing twist to boot, fans will be counting the days for the arrival of issue #5.


Dive headfirst into the wild western escapades of The Enfield Gang Massacre, and you’re in for a rollercoaster ride. By the third issue, the narrative primarily revolves around a singular setting, but it’s Condon’s ingenious script that keeps readers engaged. The dialogue-driven plot crafts an immersive world where characters are a blend of endearing charm and repulsive traits. The story’s magnetic pull is further amplified by Jacob Phillips’ artistry. His illustrations, which lean towards the grotesque yet remain undeniably captivating, add depth and texture to the narrative. The Enfield Gang Massacre is a shining example of indie western storytelling, capturing the raw essence of the genre while introducing innovative elements. If you haven’t boarded this wild ride yet, now’s the time!


Diving deep into the vast world of kaiju, the fourth chapter of “Godzilla: Here There Be Dragons” weaves its scattered narrative elements, promising a culmination that has been building from the series’ inception. As the storyline progresses, the tempo escalates, hinting at a thrilling climax. In the contemporary setting, the intricacy of the ongoing interrogation heightens. The Crown’s latest member uses a blend of psychological tactics and ingenious techniques, suggesting the presence of a deeper conspiracy, laying the foundation for potential spin-offs or sequels. While the kaiju dynamics feel somewhat predictable, there’s undeniable pleasure in witnessing Godzilla and Ebirah clash in gloriously illustrated splash panels, even if the representation of scale occasionally falters. This issue is undoubtedly the series’ crowning jewel thus far, seamlessly melding present-day intricacies with past kaiju conflicts, hinting at a spectacular conclusion in the upcoming issue.


Set against the backdrop of the Netflix reboot, this He-Man narrative sometimes feels constrained, largely due to its prequel status. The narrative structure occasionally stumbles with verbose panels, and Tim Seeley’s creativity appears restricted by the pre-established universe. However, the comic finds its saving grace in the exceptional artwork of Eddie Nunez and the vibrant color palette of Brad Simpson. Their combined prowess lends dynamism to the action sequences, reinvigorating the series. A notable highlight is a brief yet intense encounter with Skeletor, which emerges as one of the series’ most visually arresting moments, reiterating the artistic team’s capability to elevate the narrative.


“The Midnite Show” is a reverent nod to the golden age of monster cinema, paying homage to the horror genre’s iconic legacy. The story unfolds in an unsuspecting cinema, where patrons gather to watch the “cursed” final film of a deceased director. What follows is a pandemonium as the legendary Universal monsters – Dracula, Frankenstein, The Wolfman, The Mummy, and the Creature from the Black Lagoon – are unleashed upon an unprepared town. The narrative’s transition from reel to reality is executed with a disconcerting abruptness, amplifying the monsters’ initial encounters with their victims, which are depicted with a more visceral gore than their original portrayals. The comic’s only weak link might be the lack of strong central characters; however, that is a minor quibble. Fans of classic horror will likely be picking up this series for its love and celebration of the monsters themselves.


Launching into the universe of Ranger Academy, the inaugural issue promises a tapestry of adventures, underpinned by emotion and camaraderie. Centering on the dynamic duo of Ranger Cadets Tula and Mathis, the narrative quickly turns intriguing as they find themselves stranded on an isolated moon. Here, they cross paths with Sage and her enigmatic father, introducing a layer of mystery to the unfolding drama. While action sequences set the stage, it’s the deep, meaningful dialogues that truly steal the show. Maria Ingrande Mora exhibits a unique talent in crafting these conversations that breathe life into the characters and their relationships. Mathis emerges as an endearing figure, and there are hints at deeper secrets surrounding the moon and Sage’s father, setting the stage for potential twists in the future. The visual aspect, brought to life by Jo Mi-Gyeong, Fabiana Mascolo, Cardinal Rae, and Ed Dukeshire, carves out a unique identity for the series, blending elements of science fiction with enchanting whimsicality. This blend is particularly evident in the playful interactions between Tula and Mathis. While the saga of the Rangers is only beginning, Ranger Academy’s introductory chapter is a captivating invitation to a universe awaiting exploration.


Opening with flashbacks that rewind the clock by mere minutes, the narrative initially feels disjointed, with scenes that don’t seem to fit within the broader context of the story. However, once the narrative overcomes this initial stumbling block, it elevates to great heights. David Messina’s artistic prowess shines brightest during intense action sequences. His meticulous detailing and innovative paneling seamlessly fuse two simultaneous action beats, resulting in exhilarating visual storytelling. The stark contrast between the two halves of the issue is indeed puzzling; the latter part’s brilliance only serves to highlight the shortcomings of the beginning. Nevertheless, the promise and potential of where the story could go in subsequent issues are undeniable.


Following a meticulously detailed buildup in the first two installments, The Sacrificers unveils its dramatic turn in this third issue. What was previously hinted at, based on the title and the series’ premise, is finally brought to light, marking the commencement of the main narrative. The opening pages offer an intricate backdrop, introducing the readers to the pantheon of gods in this universe, exquisitely illustrated by Max Fiumara. The backdrop not only enriches the context but also sets the tone for the climax of this issue. As the story unfolds, tension escalates, with mounting apprehension about the impending revelation. The narrative is steeped in emotional intensity, making certain sections challenging to read, particularly given the deep connection readers might have formed with the primary character from the series’ onset. The culmination leaves readers anxiously wondering how the future trajectory will unfold in light of the shocking revelations.


Delving further into the rich tapestry of Sheena’s world, this installment wonderfully captures the duality of her existence. At her core, Sheena is the fierce jungle warrior, and it’s these moments, where her primal instincts come to the fore, that the narrative truly sparkles. However, when she dons her alter ego to unearth deeper secrets, the story seems a tad inconsistent, with certain segments feeling shoehorned. The writing duo of Wes Clark Jr. and Steven E. De Souza craft a delicate balance between pulse-pounding action and the unraveling enigma, ensuring readers are engrossed throughout. Ediano Silva’s artistry, accentuated by Vinicius Townsend’s colors and Taylor Esposito’s lettering, is particularly striking during a heart-stopping action sequence. The team’s collective brilliance also brings to life one of the book’s most jaw-dropping moments. The narrative’s intensity and unpredictability keep readers on their toes. However, a sequence involving horses towards the climax feels incongruous, potentially taking up valuable space that could have deepened the narrative. Regardless of this hiccup, the allure of the unfolding mystery ensures that readers remain hooked, eagerly awaiting the next chapter.


Kicking off the second arc of Star Trek: Defiant, this issue beautifully traverses the vast spectrum of human emotions, from the depths of despair and rage to the peaks of hope and resilience. Cantwell showcases his exceptional storytelling prowess, transforming even the most innocuous narratives into captivating tales filled with nuance. In Defiant #8, a seemingly routine journey back to Earth and an encounter with a Starfleet tribunal become the canvas for a riveting tale that further deepens the bond between the readers and the ensemble cast. The way Cantwell weaves interpersonal dynamics and political intrigue ensures that this Star Trek saga remains both fresh and deeply rooted in its iconic legacy.


Embarking on a brand-new journey with Transformers #1, readers are plunged into a world where the longstanding feud between the Transformers intersects with humanity, setting the stage for an epic saga. This inaugural issue, while serving as an introduction, expertly lays down the groundwork for what promises to be a sprawling narrative. It masterfully introduces relatable characters, showcases visually stunning action sequences, and offers a premise rife with potential. Daniel Warren Johnson’s touch is evident, making the narrative feel like an innovative and fresh take on a beloved franchise. This new perspective on Transformers provides a refreshing take that’s bound to captivate both die-hard fans and newcomers who appreciate action-packed narratives with a unique flair. The anticipation for the future of Transformers and the unfolding Energon saga is palpable, promising a rollercoaster of emotions and adventures.

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