Fantastic Four #35 is a perfect celebration of Marvel’s first family on their 60th anniversary, while also serves as the return of legendary artist John Romita Jr. to the fold.
For anybody that loves great, unique art, Ka-Zar: Lord of the Savage Land #1 is a definite enjoyable treat for your eyes.
Some writers have a knack for delivering stories unfettered by timelines and death. When they can let loose, unencumbered by canon. We’re looking at you, Tom Taylor.
You know creators are doing something right when you finish a book and your immediate thought is “I can’t wait to see what comes next.”
The Trail of Magneto puts the titular character at the fore following the death of the Scarlet Witch during the Hellfire Gala.
Even if you’ve never given this particular team a thought, Defenders #1 is a feast for your eyes, and well worth gazing upon.
There’s a lot to choose from for us Spidey fans right now, and for all the differences in storylines, both Extreme Carnage and Sinister War are worthwhile reads.
There are beginnings and endings in both Cable #12 and Fantastic Four #34.
With Moon Knight #1, Jed MacKay and Alessandro Cappuccio have found that often-elusive balance between character development and action that only the comics medium can deliver.
X-Men #1 puts the new team through its paces, while Extreme Carnage #1 delivers its story with a horror bent and a tinge of red.
With X-Factor #10 writer Leah Williams and artist/co-plotter David Baldeón wrap up lose ends and send the series off with a bang.
With the Marvel Voices initiative, innumerable readers can feel genuine joy and comfort to see themselves reflected on the page.