Heavy #1 is a high-powered, fever dream of cosmic violence where time has no meaning. Equal parts Preacher and The Punisher, Heavy wears its influences on it’s sleeves…then proceeds to shred them to pieces.
From its opening narration, Lost Soldiers #1 quickly established the kind of war story it would be. Instead of glorifying violence, it asked, “who thought this was a good idea?” and more importantly, “how did we get to this point?” It’s a heavy read both in terms of pacing and content but allows for much more breathing room in Lost Soldiers #2.
From its cover and premise, Stargazer seems like yet another fun but ultimately run-of-the-mill ’80s nostalgia trip. However, the execution keeps the story fresh and engaging with tight pacing, relatable characters, and great artwork.
Season 2 still has all the best elements that made its first season work so well and remains one of the best superhero shows on air.
In a world as complicated as ours, do the ends justify the means? Does the world need men willing to compromise their morality for the common good? These questions and more are considered in Lost Soldiers #1 by writer Ales Kot and artists Luca Casalanguida and Heather Moore as they seek to examine the consequences of actions.
Tiananmen 1989: Our Shattered Hopes recounts the event through the firsthand experiences of a sociology professor, Lun Zhang.
If you’re looking for an outlet to remedy those self-isolation blues, then look no further than the works of Alex Robinson.
With a New New Gotham and nothing holding her down anymore, Harley Quinn remains a show that needs to be on your radar. Read our review here.
For years, Marvel Unlimited boasted nearly the entire Marvel Comics digital library. It only seemed natural that DC would follow suit.