Weird Love #1 Various Artists IDW Publishing 2014 Ah, the good ol’ days. Things were so much simpler back then…. Read More »
Continuing his series of one-shots chronicling the doomed exploits of past wielders of the Darkness along current Darkness Jackie Estacado’s bloodline, The Darkness: “Close Your Eyes” tells the story of Adelmo Estacado, a young man whose sorrowful existence has just reached the 21 year mark when the story opens.
Mars Attacks: First Born #1 Ryall, Kieth IDW Publishing 2014 Though often maligned, I remain a fan of Tim Burton’s… Read More »
If you have never read any of the two books, I strongly suggest picking this up and getting a good taste of what you are missing.
C.O.W.L. probably isn’t the easiest book to jump into. The story moves at a relentless pace, and the art is disorienting, but combined they make an intriguing story.
Richard Corben makes it easy for young and old readers alike to enjoy some classic, if not neglected short stories by a classic American writer. It’s a fitting combo.
I imagine Warren Ellis’ Trees being a title that a publisher doesn’t want to see in their inbox.
Super! #3 Justin Piatt Unlikely Heroes Studios 2013 Apologies for the severely late review, but I’m here now and so… Read More »
Shadowrun 5th Edition Core Rulebook Catalyst Game Labs 2014 I was born in the 6th World, raised on designer combat… Read More »
Although it falls short of its inspiration’s greatness, Benito Mambo is a terrific book in its own right, juxtaposing humor with tragedy, love with the absurd and the grand with the ordinary. It’s also highly unpredictable, and although it may not necessarily conclude the way readers might like it to, defying such stale expectations is an act of bravery in and of itself.
Brain Boy: The Men From G.E.S.T.A.L.T. #1 Fred Van Lente, Freddie Williams II Jeremy Colwell, Dan Scott Dark Horse Comics… Read More »
Axe Cop – American Choppers #1 Malachai Nicolle, Ethan Nicolle Dirk Erik Schulz, Ethan Nicolle Dark Horse Comics 2014 Some… Read More »
Star Wars: Rebel Heist was akin to tagging along with a celebrity of the Star Wars universe and being part of what they do best.
Since the crew that created the show had half the episodes to wrap up the multitude of story lines they had created, this comic, Darth Maul: Son of Dathomir was made to help give us some closure.
The Boy Who Went To War isn’t a comic I would recommend, because it is only a fraction of what it really could be
This book more or less walks readers through the motion in how Zoey managed to pull off this (obviously, in real life, totally not cool-to-do) crime.