Brief reviews of comics released on July 13th, 20th and 27th, 2016 (w/ some exceptions), including Nighthawk #3, Wonder Woman #2 and several Civil War II tie-in issues.
The intimacy between Batman and the Joker calls for imagining a different “last Batman story.”
Brief reviews of comics that came out the weeks of June 15 and 22, 2016, including Wonder Woman #1, Nighthawk #1 & #2, and Bitch Planet #8.
Brief reviews of comics that came out from May 11 through June 9th of 2016, including Wonder Woman: Rebirth, The Fix #2 & #3 , and Astonishing Ant-Man #8.
This Girl Power(!) needs to be a little more intersectional in its thinking.
Brief reviews of comics released November 25 to December 2, 2015; including Totally Awesome Hulk #1 and Prez #6.
Brief reviews of comics that were released between July 1st and August 12th, including Bizarro #2. Silver Surfer #7 and Hawkeye #22.
Mini-reviews of recent comics including A-Force #1, Spider-Woman #8 and Deadpool’s Secret Secret Wars #1.
Could Cyborg be the comic book superhero representation of white supremacy’s effect on the black body? To have a black person transformed from a metaphorical machine to an actual one?
The heteronormative values these romance comics reinforce are really friggin’ queer.
An examination of a vision of a future from the past is not about its predictive powers, but what that vision tells us about the fears of that era.
Brief reviews of: All-New Ghost Rider #6 | Captain Marvel #6 | Ms. Marvel #7 | The Multiversity #1| She-Hulk #7 | Silver Surfer #5 | Storm #2 | Superior Foes of Spider-Man #14
Do alternate dimensions and the flow of time in superhero comics confuse and complicate issues of sex and consent?
Identity is a constant retcon.
Understanding of the anxiety of influence is required in order to really understand sidekick superhero comics.
Jefferson Pierce’s “blackness” is explored in relation to his superheroic identity, but doesn’t get anywhere.
More than 40 years later, Wonder Woman still has to deal with the same masculine hostility.
This issue uses the title’s meta-position as simultaneously within and without the superhero comic genre to comment on depictions of race in comics.
An obscure book worth tracking down.
Pretty sure the dudes in XTC read Crisis on Infinite Earths