Wonder Woman's long lost brother comes onto the scene and she gains a new enemy in Silver Swan in this issue, but the drama is pretty lightweight.
Comics films are fun but they barely scratch the surface of that other world, where comics really live and die.
Volker Kutscher and Arne Kysch's graphic novel is a riveting and fun police drama set against the backdrop of a society gone mad.
Loo Hui Phang emphasizes the nature of image-making from the first panel: an upside landscape as viewed through the inverting lens of the protagonist's camera.
The culmination of this cosmic journey brings with it the drama, themes, and heart that make Jean Grey's resurrection so meaningful.
Comics film Blade: Trinity ended the once-promising Blade series on a low note and, in a way, closed the first chapter of the Marvel film boom.
For quirky live-action manga, it doesn't get much sweeter than Kantaro: The Sweet-Toothed Salaryman.
Despite being an exciting, fun piece of popcorn entertainment, Sam Raimi's Spider-Man 2 has a very serious, somber, mature core.
This is a self-contained story full of new and old connections for Kitty Pride, but not much else.
At times Jonathan Hensleigh's film is ultra-violent and unpleasant, while at other times it is jokey or farcical, while still at other times it strikes a muddled balance between very silly material and deathly serious performances.