Welcome back, manga fans! Nick got sucked into an Isekai, so send him well wishes and hopefully it’s one of those charming ones he highlighted and not, like, “Sword Art Online.” *Shudders*. What this means is, hi everyone! I’m your new curator for the weird world that is diamond previews.
Annual time y’all! 51 pages of non-stop The Question goodness and by goodness, I mean morally greyed contemplation and the occasional beat-em-up scene. Oh, and the Green Arrow is here too. Because why not.
Mandrake the Magician is returning to comics with a new look, a new cast, and, in fact, a brand new Mandrake. Updating the 85-year old comic strip for a new generation, “Mandrake the Magician: Mandrake’s Legacy” will focus on a young, Latinx magician named Mandy Paz, whose power currently outclasses her training. Announced during King […]
When I set-out to re-read “The Question,” I’d forgotten just how many issues have Junior in it. It’s not often, last time was issue #6, but O’Neil really seemed to love this antagonist as a foil to Vic. He also gets sadder and sadder with each appearance. Maybe this will be his final appearance. With an election arc next, I wouldn’t be surprised.
Originally supposed to be a bonus, three-day before OGN for the new “Fire Power” series, “Fire Power” Vol. 1 now stands as the true opener to the series a month out. Does it work? Come on, even if the story were bad, it’s more Chris Samnee art. Of course it works.
Welcome back to Make Mine Multiversity: A Marvel Podcast! Each episode we'll be looking at Marvel books, old and new, and bringing you our takes on those books, Marvel news, Marvel history and, sometimes, we'll even have lists! OK, I lied. There're a lot of lists.
You know how I said last week that it didn’t really matter where you read these three annuals? Well, I lied. Turns out it did come out after these issues. Whoops! This is why editorial boxes are still useful DC, just don’t overdo them.
We’re taking a small detour from our regularly scheduled issues of “The Question” this week to read two of Denny’s (sorta) other books at the time, “Detective Comics” and “Green Arrow,” in what can only be loosely called a crossover between the titles through their annuals. It’s a neat move but did it work as a story?