All good things come to an end, which has happened to Green Wake in the throws of its last two issues. The creative team of Kurtis J. Wiebe and Riley Rossmo aren't letting it go without a fight and pack in as much story as possible into these 32 page comic books.
Announced at the 2012 Image Comics Expo, Daniel Corey is partnering with composer Raymond Schnurr to create a new stage musical based on the Image Comics series MORIARTY, written by Daniel Corey and illustrated by Anthony Diecidue.
Protagonist Dee is returning from a five year sabbatical in Los Angeles, after the mysterious and sudden death of her parents in a freak tornado accident. When Dee comes back to Emeraldsville, Kansas for the funeral, things are not as they seem, and her family seems to be harboring a deep dark secret that could change her life. The Wizard of Oz has never been darker than with this morbid riff on the beloved children’s classic.
Part streamlined superhero origin, part culture commentary art comic, Mondo #1 intrigues as much as it entertains with an easy going sense of humor and great art. Still, the real proof in the pudding will come with subsequent issues.
Moriarty #9 is a character piece to the near exclusion of every other part of the story. This quality will make it excel or suffer dependent on the reader. For those it latches on to, there is some smart writing and unique visuals that can entrance for quite some time.
The original Walking Dead comic artist Tony Moore is suing longtime collaborator Robert Kirkman over what he deems to be hardly any profit from the recent success of the AMC TV adaptation. Check out the response from Kirkman's attorney and more.
With love interest Petra in mortal danger and Luther’s mother questioning his secret double life, Luther Strode is beset from all angles by the villainous plans of the Librarian. With blood, and horror on every page, Luther is taught the sacrifice of revenge and we are witness to an age-old battle of good versus evil.
In the 1980’s, a third rate cosmetics company inadvertently brings about the apocalypse due to some bad pheromone trials and a pair of under appreciated employees. 17 year old Judith Meyers is caught in the middle of this end of days, and serves as our narrator, explaining the devastation and how she came to be the rough and tumble character she is.
The pacing may seem slow, the plot is a bit confusing, but Ed Brubaker and Sean Phillips' Fatale #2 is showing the makings of a truly great series thanks to their dedication to detailed storytelling and excellent, complimentary art. This is how comics should be made.