The sons and daughters of the Justice Society face off against time-tossed warriors from a future world, including once-and-future wild west gunslinger, Jonah Hex! Your Major Spoilers review of Convergence: Infinity Inc. #2 awaits!
Before the Crisis On Infinite Earths, there was Earth-2, where the heroes of the DC Universe began their careers in the late 1930s and into World War II. By the 1980s, the children of the Justice Society had grown to become heroes in their own right… Your Major Spoilers review of Convergence: Infinity Inc. #1 awaits!
Press Release Dark Horse Comics will publish the milestone 200th issue of its Eisner and Harvey Award-winning comic book anthology DARK HORSE PRESENTS in February 2015, featuring the story MASKS by Gillian Flynn, the bestselling novelist of GONE GIRL, with art by Dave Gibbons, the bestselling artist of WATCHMEN recently named the first ever comics laureate. The 200th issue of the celebrated anthology will feature a HELLBOY cover by Gabriel Bá, an APE-X variant cover by THE GOON creator Eric Powell, and stories by some of the biggest names in comics, including legendary HELLBOY creator Mike Mignola, GROO Creators Mark
Or – “BOOM GOES THE DYNAMITE!” The Quality Comics stable of heroes have served DC well since they relaunched ’em back in the 70s, but mostly as supporting characters or as a team of Freedom Fighters. Now that the New 52 has The Ray, The Doll-Man, Phantom Lady and an Uncle Sam who looks like Samuel L. Jackson, we’re on our way for a revival of the team, ala Marvel’s ‘Ultimates.’ How has the Human Bomb’s first solo series treated the explosive Freedom Fighter? Your Major Spoilers review awaits!
The Human Bomb has a long history with superhero comics. Debuting in the 1940s under the Quality Comics brand, he was a member of the Freedom Fighters. Able to detonate objects he touched, he became an obscure superhero in the DC universe, often associated by his team rather than an individual hero. With the new 52, this classic World War II character gets a cool, modern revamp. With a new secret identity and mini-series, the Human Bomb is ready to take on evil once again.
While Superman is in space protecting an alien planet from a deadly meteorite shower, Lois is kidnapped by a fanatical cult. This looks like a job for … Batman?! Batman heads to Metropolis to rescue Lois but will he get to her in time?
DC Comics has sent Major Spoilers the cover images and solicitation information for titles arriving in November 2008.Â This month marks the end of the Batman R.I.P. storyline, more Trinity, and much more. TRINITY #23-26 Written by Kurt Busiek and Fabian Nicieza Art by Mark Bagley & Art Thibert, Scott McDaniel & Andy Owens, Tom Derenick & Wayne Faucher and Mike Norton & Jerry Ordway Covers by Andy Kubert & Jesse Delperdang The heroic Trinity is long gone and their legacy fades by the minute. But where exactly are Superman, Batman and Wonder Woman â€“ and will they ever return?
This time out, we got crises, we got kudos, we got barbarians, we got chainmail bikinis, and while Stephen and Matthew flashback to 1985, Rodrigo nods and thinks about larpingâ€¦ We got a little love for the alien penis beast (and really, who needs more love than the alien penis beast?) we got a little love for the floppy pamphlet (which actually sounds dirtier than alien penis beast) but most of all, we got a little love for Uncle Barry, Cousin Kara, and even the late, lamented Ten-Eyed Man. Strap on your rocket pack, straighten your cape, and prepare yourself
Introducing Tarot Girl! Three weeks in, and readers have been subjected to strange dreams, mystical attacks, and an attack from outer space.Â When a space convict lands on the planet and starts wrecking havoc, who do you call?Â The Trinity?Â Youâ€™d be surprised how many times they appear in this installment.
Oh boy! Another weekly series from DC! While that exclamation may send shivers up and down the spines of those who struggled through Countdown (to Final Crisis), I have higher hopes for Trinity. Busiek has proven he can tell brilliant super hero stories, and Bagleyâ€™s art is always top notch, but does the second issue hold up to the first?