Sad-sack, middle-aged Jerry who takes us everywhere we don’t want to go. Morty’s awkward dad, the comic relief between the comedy, Jerry.Read More
Writer: Mark Russell
Artist & Cover: Stephen Byrne
Letterer: David Sharpe
Publisher: DC Comics
Issue two finds Jayna and Zan acclimating themselves into high school and with their acclimation comes the ever fun field trips. Superman has assigned Beast Boy to Jayna and Zan since they are Justice League interns. As they trade stories of shape-shifting they are alerted to a criminal that has just busted out of the Lexicon prison, which is own by Lex Luthor. The criminal is called The Scrambler.
The Scrambler thought he would be joining the Legion of Doom, he thinks that his powers will come in handy to the League, but Lex informs him that he will be joining another team, The League of Annoyance...Read More
Marvel’s Captain Marvel the official movie special, published by Titan… wait. Marvel doesn’t print these things?Read More
WRITTEN BY: DARCY VAN POELGEEST
ART BY: IAN BERTRAM
COLORS BY: MATT HOLLINGSWORTH
LETTERS BY: ADITYA BIDIKAR
SYNOPSIS: LITTLE BIRD follows a young resistance fighter who battles against an oppressive American Empire and searches for her own identity in a world on fire. – COMIXOLOGY
STORY: This may be one of the best books I’ve read in a while. The story is written well and follows a young Canadian resistance fighter. Whom goes on a journey to find another character called the ax. The amount of easy to digest world building in this first issue is quite impressive. You are basically thrown in the middle of a war and it’s not confusing at all as to what is happening...Read More
I’m old enough to have read a few versions of Captain Marvel, so I tried to go in with an open mind about what this might bring to the table.
I’m glad I did.
All the familiar elements are there. The Kree and Skrull are fighting. SHIELD is stuck in the middle, trying to figure things out. We get to see the earlier versions of a few (now) staples of the MCU and perhaps some insights into their contemporary versions.
But how did it do?
Before we answer that, I think we need to ask a more important question…
Who was this for?
Was this movie really for ME? Was it for someone who grew up with the various incarnations of Marvel/Mar-Vell/etc in the comics? …or is this movie for the kids growing up today in the MCU?
My 11yo says very much the latter...