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 Post subject: IGN's Top 100 Comics of the 2010's
PostPosted: Wed Jan 08, 2020 12:54 am 
Duke
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IGN's Top 100 Comics of the 2010's differs with that of Comic Book Resources in the way that they are not ranked and is a bit more indie flavored. Nevertheless, there were a lot of series that were overlooked at CBR that make their way on to IGN's list.

Afterlife With Archie
Written by Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa, art by Francesco Francavilla (Archie Comics)
After Sabrina the Teenage Witch inadvertently begins the zombie apocalypse, things in Riverdale are weirder than ever. You wouldn't think Archie and the gang would fit into a horror comic, but they do perfectly. This book is eerie, suspenseful, and shouldn't be missed.

All-New Doop
written by Peter Milligan, art by Laura Allred and David Lafuente (Marvel Comics)
Doop is certainly one of Marvel's oddest characters, but he has an endearing charms that's all his own. He stars in his own limited series for a fourth-wall bending look behind the scenes of one of the X-Men's more recent earth-shattering adventures.

All-New Wolverine
written by by Tom Taylor, various artists (Marvel Comics)
Laura Kinney breathed new life into Wolverine when she took on the name in 2015. She's more than worthy of the mantle and follows in Logan's footsteps to unearth her past--and determine her own future.

American Gods
written by Neil Gaiman and P. Craig Russell, art by P. Craig Russell and Scott Hampton (Dark Horse Comics)
The comic book adaptation of Neil Gaiman's American Gods is just as stunning as the source material. Ancient gods of legend walk the earth alongside modern deities, and a war between them is brewing.

Andre the Giant: Life and Legend
by Box Brown (First Second Books)
This touching, painstakingly detailed comic biography tells the story of a man who was truly larger than life. Emotional and written without pretense or hyperbole, Box Brown's biography is a must-read for wrestling fans.

Animal Man
written by Jeff Lemire, art by Travel Foreman and Dan Green (DC Comics)
Jeff Lemire's Animal Man took a classic (and somewhat second-rate) DC Comics character and absolutely turned him on his head in this masterful blend of horror and heroics. This book will hit you like a rhino.

Bandette
written by Paul Tobin, art by Colleen Coover (Monkeybrain)
This Eisner-award winning comic has an old school feel and stars a costumed teen thief, perfect for those times when you want a comic that's just plain fun.

Batgirl
written by Brenden Fletcher and Cameron Stewart, art by Babs Tarr (DC Comics)
Cameron Stewart, Brenden Fletcher and Babs Tarr reinvented Bagirl with a new costume and new base of operations in 2015, and Barbara Gordon took the comics world by storm. Updated for modern readers while honoring Barbara's history and legacy, this Batgirl run struck a chord with anyone who has ever loved the character. (Which is everyone, basically.)

Batman ‘66
written by Jeff Parker and Tom Peyer, various artists (DC Comics)
A brilliant blast from the past, Batman '66 captures the spirit of the 1960s TV series without taking itself too seriously. You won't be able to resist the energy and joy from this take on a Bat-tastic classic.

Batman
written by Scott Snyder, art by Greg Capullo (DC Comics)
Snyder and Capullo's run on Batman, which kicked off the New 52 relaunch of the Dark Knight, is already considered a classic and must-read run. From introducing the Court of Owls to the most grisly and fearsome take on The Joker yet, this book forever changed Batman--for the better.

Batman
written by Tom King, various artists (DC Comics)
The Cat and the Bat took center stage together for much of this landmark run as Bruce Wayne and Selina Kyle finally took their relationship to a new level.

Batman and Elmer Fudd Special #1
written by Tom King, art by Lee Weeks (DC Comics)
We are vewy, vewy serious: this is a good comic. An unexpectedly masterful mash-up of Batman and Looney Tunes with a gritty, noir feel, this unlikely pairing tells the tale of two men who are more alike than you might think.

Batwoman
written by J. H. Williams III and Haden Blackman, art by J. H. Williams III (DC Comics)
The creative team of Williams III and Blackman redefined Kate Kane both in and out of the cowl in a book that's unique, dark, and lovely.

Bitch Planet
written by Kelly Sue DeConnick, art by Valentine De Landro (Image Comics)
This creator-owned book impacted the comic book landscape like a meteor. Unflinching and emotionally charged, Bitch Planet captures the shocking aesthetic of 1960s and 70s exploitation films to tell the tales of women incarcerated in an off-planet prison.

Black Hammer
written by Jeff Lemire, art by Dean Ormston (Dark Horse Comics)
Black Hammer is a mesmerizing take on superheroes who have been forced into retirement after their last battle to save the world trapped them in a mysterious town. Bleak with deliciously dark humor, dramatic, and mysterious, this book is one of the standout creator-owned comics of the decade.

Black Panther
written by Ta-Nehisi Coates, art by Brian Stelfreeze (Marvel Comics)
In Ta-Nehisi Coates' compelling take on Black Panther, T'challa is the leader of a Wakanda that's reaching a boiling point. Coates focuses on both the Black Panther and those who support him as T'challa struggles with his dual roles as a leader of a country in upheaval and a superhero.

Black Science
written by Rick Remender, art by Matteo Scalera (Image Comics)
Like your favorite pulpy sci-fi adventure, Black Science hits the ground running as it tells the dark tale of dimensional castaways tossed from alien world to alien world. As they struggle to make their way home again, each dimension is more dangerous than the last, and the suspense never stops.

Bloodshot: Reborn
written by Jeff Lemire, art by Jeff Lemire and Mico Suayan (Valiant)
Jeff Lemire's take on one of Valiant's flagship characters is simultaneously action-packed and thoughtful, violent and character-driven.

Captain Marvel
written by Kelly Sue DeConnick, art by Dexter Soy (Marvel Comics)
This is the book that changed everything for Carol Danvers. Adopting the new name Captain Marvel, Carol's adventures took her from an exploration of her past to starting a new future among the stars.

Daredevil
written by Mark Waid, art by Chris Samnee (Marvel Comics)
Oten credited for its more lighthearted tone than some of the flagship Marvel titles, Daredevil broke free of its usual dark and despairing storylines in this destined-to-be-a-classic run from Waid and Samnee. The book embraced Matt Murdock's struggles (without taking them too seriously) as a street-level superhero whose "secret" identity was no longer a secret.

Daytripper
by Gabriel Bá and Fabio Moon (Vertigo Comics)
A visual delight and a heartfelt story of a man finding his place in the world, Daytripper is not your typical comic book.

DC Universe: Rebirth #1
written by Geoff Johns, art by various artists (DC Comics)
Rebuilding the entire universe is no easy task, but DC Universe: Rebirth accomplishes bringing together the old and new (52) with aplomb. The new DC universe establishes both that gives hope for the future while honoring the legacy of the heroes who have come before.

Descender
written by Jeff Lemire, art by Dustin Nguyen (Image Comics)
An intriguing cosmic opera with wondrous visuals, Descender is another creator-owned gem from Jeff Lemire. Tim-21, a young robot, must do what he can to survive in a universe where androids have been outlawed.

DIE
written by Kieron Gillen, art by Stephanie Hans (Image Comics)
Getting trapped inside a roleplaying game might sound like fun at first, but DIE takes that idea and puts a terrible and wonderful dark twist on it. When the friends return from their "adventure," they're definitely not okay. What happens when they have to go back?

Doomsday Clock
written by Geoff Johns, art by Gary Frank (DC Comics)
This limited series gives readers the chance to see the DC Universe through Dr. Manhattan's eyes. He's not quite the villain of the story, but his impact on the multiverse has staggering repercussions.

East of West
written by Jonathan Hickman, art by Nick Dragotta (Image Comics)
In a dystopian future, the hope of the world lies with the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse. Sci fi, Western, and alternate history genres blend together in this ambitious and mind-bending tale.

Essex County
by Jeff Lemire (Top Shelf)
Essex County is a collection of three original graphic novels set in a small community in Canada based on Jeff Lemire's hometown. The stories are thought-provoking and melancholy, illustrated in Lemire's distinct style, and paint a poignant portrait of small town life.

Extremity
by Daniel Warren Johnson (Skybound)
Filled with bloody beauty, inside the pages of Extremity you'll find warring clans, retrofuturistic technology, and flying fortresses. It tells an unforgettable and harrowing story of an artist finding a new identity after her old one was brutally ripped away.

Flashpoint: Batman - Knight of Vengeance
written by Brian Azzarello, art by Eduardo Risso (DC Comics)
When the ripples of Flashpoint were felt throughout the DC universe, one of the most chilling was the effect the event had on the Wayne family. Knight of Vengeance might be a tie-in series, but it's also a provocative story of self-destruction and of what might have been after that fateful night in Gotham City.

Giant Days
written by John Allison, art by Lissa Treiman and Max Sarin (Boom!)
Three young women in college are the heart of this engrossing series, which can be both funny and somber--often within the same issue. The slice of life series perfectly captures the confusing yet heady years of college and all the misadventures that can lead to lifelong friendships.

Gideon Falls
written by Jeff Lemire, art by Andrea Sorrentino (Image Comics)
Madness and mystery clash in this horror comic set in a small rural town. Urban legend tells of The Black Barn, a harbinger in the shape of a building that appears just before tragedy strikes. The fates of two men are intertwined with this ill omen in this dark, suspenseful tale.

God Hates Astronauts
by Ryan Browne (Image Comics)
This surreal sci-fi story stars an unusual and incompetent group of heroes fighting to save the Earth from Planet Crabulon. If you think just that synopsis is nuts, wait until you read this strangely compelling and definitely absurd tale.

Gotham Academy
written by Becky Cloonan and Brenden Fletcher, art by Karl Kerschl (DC Comics)
This is a side of Gotham City you've never seen before! Gotham Academy might be the city's most prestigious prep school, but the shadow of the bat is long. There are ghosts lurking in these halls, and these students aren't afraid to face them head on.

Green Arrow
written by Jeff Lemire, art by Andrea Sorrentino (DC Comics)
Oliver Queen is without his wealth or his company in this notable run. Stripped down to be rebuilt as a real hero, Lemire and Sorrentino put Ollie through the ringer as they revisit his time on the island where he first became Green Arrow.

Harley Quinn
written by Amanda Conner and Jimmy Palmiotti, art by Chad Hardin
Conner and Palmiotti reinvented Harley Quinn as an antihero free from the Joker's influence in their character-defining run. Exploring her as an independent character and expanding on her relationship with Poison Ivy, this book is a must-read for any fan.

Hawkeye
written by Matt Fraction, art by David Aja (Marvel Comics)
This Hawkeye book is not just the seminal run for the character, but would also have an influence on the Marvel comics that would follow. Focusing on Clint Barton as a person just trying to get his life together, Fraction and Aja's Hawkeye has very few superheroics and a lot of character work showcased in stunning panel layouts.

Head Lopper
by Andrew MacLean and Mike Spicer (Image Comics)
Gorgeous, brutal, and hilarious, Head Lopper is a must-read for swords and sorcery fans. The Viking Norgal is a warrior for hire with an unlikely companion, and this is their tale. The pages are packed with action and personality, immediately drawing you into Norgal's harsh world.

Helheim
written by Cullen Bunn, art by Joelle Jones (Oni Press)
This fantasy horror story set in the age of Vikings is as gorgeous as it is gruesome. The people live in a grey, unforgiving landscape that's fraught with dangers created by witches at war. Helheim tells the story of a hero that's more monster than man, drawing you in and not letting go from the very first issue.

Hellboy in Hell
by Mike Mignola (Dark Horse Comics)
This book is the final chapter in the core Hellboy saga. In this Mignola masterpiece, the reluctant hero's journey and the characters he encounters are equal parts humorous and melancholy.

I Was The Cat
written by Paul Tobin, art by Benjamin Dewey (Oni Press)
When a journalist is given an offer she can't refuse to chronicle a mysterious figure's life, she shocked to discover the story she's sharing is the nine lives of a talking cat. It's an unusual, slightly somber tale that will stick with you.

I, Vampire
written by Joshua Hale Fialkov, art by Andrea Sorrentino (DC Comics)
Andrew Bennett is a vampire and the last line of defense the humans of the DC universe have against a terrifying vampire army--led by his ex-lover. He finds surprising allies in the form of some of DC's biggest heroes in this unique title that's a must-read for vampire fans.

Injustice: Gods Among Us
written by Tom Taylor, various artists (DC Comics)
It's the end of everything when Superman unleashes his nearly unstoppable powers on a world that betrayed him. This is an Elseworlds story that's reveals something shocking on just about every turn on the page, set in a compelling universe in which your favorite character could easily meet their death at the hands of the tyrannical Man of Steel.

Irredeemable
written by Mark Waid, art by Peter Krause (Boom Studios)
What happens when a (super) good guy goes bad? Irredeemable takes this question and runs with it into a dark, disturbing place that will not only keep you guessing, but keep you invested in its captivating characters.

iZombie
written by Chris Roberson, art by Mike Allred (Vertigo Comics)
Zombies are just the tip of the undead iceberg in this short but impactful series. Gwen, a revenant who works as a gravedigger and a detective, finds her life filled with were-terriers, vampires, and a secret government organization, but she tries to stay human among it all.

Jupiter’s Circle
written by Mark Millar, art by Wilfredo Torres (Image Comics)
This may be a superhero book, but thanks to the exceptional work of Millar and Torres, its grounded tone amplifies its more personal nature.

Kaptara
written by Chip Zdarsky, art by Kagan McLeod (Image Comics)
Anything that describes itself as an "epic story of punching and love" should be on your to-read list, and this weird and wonderful (and all too short) sci-fi book lives up to that description--and more.

Kill or Be Killed
written by Ed Brubaker, art by Sean Phillips (Image Comics)
Vigilantism isn't colorful capes and flashy heroics in this somber and compelling take on what it really means to defeat the bad guys.

Low
written by Rick Remender, art by Greg Tocchini (Image Comics)
For millennia, humanity has retreated to the depths of the ocean to escape the radiation of a dying sun. This intriguing sci-fi series makes the Earth itself into an alien world, a fascinating concept that's just the beginning of this dark tale.

Lumberjanes
written by Grace Ellis and Noelle Stevenson, art by Brooke Allen (Boom Studios)
Five best pals get more than they bargained for at camp one supernatural summer. "Quirky" barely scratches the surface of this accessible all-ages tale.

March
written by Andrew Aydin and Congressman John Lewis, art by Nate Powell (Top Shelf)
Few books are as eye-opening and powerful as this award-winning graphic novel memoir. March chronicles the life of John Lewis and his very real struggles as a civil rights pioneer in the 1960s.

Mech Cadet Yu
written by Greg Pak, art by Takeshi Miyazawa (Boom Studios)
If you love unlikely heroes, stop what you're doing and pick up Mech Cadet Yu. This all-ages story is about a boy and his robot, but also about friendships, rivalries, and what it's like trying to be a hero when no one wants you to be one.

Mister Miracle
written by Tom King, art by Mitch Gerads (DC Comics)
A masterpiece about life, death, and Darkseid, Mister Miracle isn’t your typical comic book. It's a profound story starring a lesser-known DC Comics character who definitely deserves his time in the limelight, and it's one of the best comics in years.

Monstress
written by Marjorie Liu, art by Sana Takeda (Image Comics)
"Stunning" doesn't begin to describe the gorgeous artwork, art deco steampunk setting, and dark fantasy of Monstress. The teenage girl at the heart of the story anything is but a traditional protagonist, and her journey will grip you from the very beginning.

Moon Knight
written by Warren Ellis, art by Declan Shalvey (Marvel Comics)
This must-read run is a brilliant introduction to a character more folks need to be acquainted with. Moon Knight is a vigilante, philanthropist, and eccentric genius with the mind of a madman.

Ms. Marvel
written by G. Willow Wilson, art by Adrian Alphona & Takeshi Miyazawa (Marvel Comics)
Kamala Khan embiggened her way into the Marvel universe in 2014, and comics have never been the same. The teenage protagonist is both a role model and a fangirl, a superhero and a student, and an unusual girl trying her best to hold on to her normal life.

My Favorite Thing Is Monsters
by Emil Ferris (Fantagraphics)
This award-winning book is the fictional graphic diary of a girl in the 1960s. Inside its pages a harrowing mystery unfolds that brings together the past and the present.

Nimona
by Noelle Stevenson (HarperCollins)
Nimona is a sassy shapechanger who doesn't want to be the good guy of the story -- she wants to be the villain's sidekick. This unpredictable blend of science fiction and fantasy is instantly memorable and endearing.

Nowhere Men
written by Eric Stephenson, art by Nate Bellegarde (Image Comics)
Inside the pages of this unique book, you'll find scientists who are as big as the Beatles, experiments gone wrong, and... a weird, gem-encrusted gorilla. You don't just read Nowhere Men--you discover it.

Paper Girls
written by Brian K. Vaughan, art by Cliff Chiang (Image Comics)
Past, present, and future collide in this sci-fi nostalgia trip. Paper Girls is a coming of age tale full of surprises starring four mesmerizing characters, each with their own distinct voice.

Rachel Rising
by Terry Moore (Abstract Studio)
This bone-chilling tale tells of a young woman who returns from the grave to find her own killer. Inside its disturbing pages you'll find genuine scares that will haunt you long after you put the book down.

Rat Queens
written by Kurtis J. Wiebe, art by various artists (Image Comics)
You've never seen a party like these lady mercenaries for hire. With a twisted sense of humor and heartfelt moments that can catch you off-guard, there's never a dull moment when you follow the adventures of the Rat Queens.

Saga
written by Brian K. Vaughan, art by Fiona Staples (Image Comics)
Saga will stand out as one of the best comic books of all time, much less of this decade. Sci-fi and fantasy blend seamlessly to create a warped, profane world unlike any you’ve ever seen. But at its core, Saga is a story about family.

Seconds
by Bryan Lee O'Malley (Penguin Random House)
Seconds is a story about second chances. With sci-fi and fantasy elements, humor, and fourth-wall breaking interplay between Katie's dialogue and the omniscient narrator, Seconds has a style very much its own.

Secret Wars
written by Jonathan Hickman, art by Esad Ribic (Marvel Comics)
Event comics can often be too unwieldy and inaccessible to new readers thanks to large casts of characters, but Secret Wars (2015) is a welcome exception. Merging together the Ultimates universe with current Marvel continuity, the book is a sweeping superhero epic that honors its enduring heroes.

Sensation Comics Featuring Wonder Woman
written by Gail Simone, art by Ethan Van Sciver (DC Comics)
This is a great, timeless take on Wonder Woman doing her ass-kicking best keeping the villains of Gotham City in check while the Bat is away.

Seven to Eternity
written by Rick Remender, art by Jerome Opeña (Image Comics)
A dark fantasy world is the setting for this tale of kings and clans, monsters and magic, war and family. Featuring artwork with exquisitely rendered details and characters that hit the ground running, Seven to Eternity is the type of story that seems endless in its possibilities.

Sex Criminals
by Matt Fraction and Chip Zdarsky (Image Comics)
Funny, heartfelt, and masterfully crafted in every way, Sex Criminals goes beyond its playful premise to deliver raw and real emotion.

Silver Surfer
written by Dan Slott, art by Mike Allred (Marvel Comics)
If you've never read a Silver Surfer book, there's no better place to start than with this creative team. This book is a fun romp that features bizarre aliens and lighthearted adventures, and it's absolutely captivating.

Southern Bastards
written by Jason Aaron, art by Jason Latour (Image Comics)
Southern Bastards is a raw, harsh, unflinching glimpse into the heart of a small Southern town. If you're a fan of crime books, this one will hit you like a punch in the gut.

Spider-Gwen
written by Jason Latour, art by Robb Rodriguez (Marvel Comics)
The super-powered Gwen Stacy from an alternate universe instantly took the Marvel universe by storm upon her debut. Her solo series is just as electric, with a rebellious, punk rock vibe.

Star Wars: Darth Vader
written by Kieron Gillen, art by Salvador Larocca (Marvel Comics)
Darth Vader took the loss of the Death Star very personally, and he's on a quest for vengeance in this unforgettable solo series. In this book you'll also meet Doctor Aphra, who has quickly joined the ranks of memorable Star Wars characters.

Superior Spider-Man
written by Dan Slott and Christos Gage, art by various artists (Marvel Comics)
This isn't your friendly neighborhood Spider-Man. It's Otto Octavius under Spider-Man's mask, and his time as the wallcrawler offers readers a darker, unpredictable Spider-Man book without besmirching Peter's name or fundamentally damaging the character.

Superman
written by Peter J. Tomasi, art by Patrick Gleason (DC Comics)
Superman’s Rebirth series brought back the character’s most winning qualities in stunning fashion. Not only did Tomasi and Gleason make Superman more familiar and engaging, they restored his status as a family man.

Swamp Thing
written by Scott Snyder, art by Yanick Paquette (DC Comics) (Issues 1-18)
A love story as much as it is a "superhero" story, Snyder's run on Swamp Thing is emotionally charged with a dark tone that never quite dissipates.

Swamp Thing
written by Charles Soule, art by Kano (DC Comics) (Issues 19-27)
Soule brings a fresh take on the character of Swamp Thing while honoring everything that’s come before, and contributes his own unique additions along the way.

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles
written by Kevin Eastman and Tom Waltz, various artists (IDW)
This run takes the Turtles all the way back to their grittier origins, building them up in front of your eyes with a dark edge. There’s hard-hitting action, deadly weapons, a dash of blood, and twists you'll never see coming.

The Auteur
written by Rick Spears, art by James Callahan (Oni Press)
Hollywood, murder, and depravity are just the start of the story in this irreverent and just plain weird book.

The Autumnlands
written by Kurt Busiek, art by Ben Dewey (Image Comics)
This is a high-fantasy tale of tale of mice and men (and other magic-using creatures). Every character brims with nuance and life, and clever humor, gorgeous art, and big twists to keep you delightfully entertained the whole way through.

The Death-Defying Doctor Mirage
written by Jen Van Meter, art by Robert de la Torre (Valiant)
Ghosts, occultists, paranormal investigators, and more fill the sweeping pages of this story about love beyond the grave.

The Flintstones
written by Mark Russell, art by Steve Pugh (DC Comics)
You wouldn't expect The Flintstones of all characters to star in one of the most politically relevant comics of the decade, but here we are. The series explores war, genocide, slavery, and racism as part of the very beginning of humanity, but is ultimately optimistic about the future.

The Immortal Hulk
written by Al Ewing, art by Joe Bennett (Marvel Comics)
This memorable take on the Hulk is a slow-burn horror tale that deals with death, abuse, religion, and cosmic horror.

The Old Guard
written by Greg Rucka, art by Leandro Fernandez (Image Comics)
This is a hard-boiled world of immortal mercenaries with a raw, bleak appeal.

The Omega Men
written by Tom King, art by Barnaby Bagenda (DC Comics)
The Omega Men is a very intelligent, high-minded comic about the futility and ceaseless nature of war, but there's also a burning passion that makes it such a compelling read.

The Sheriff of Babylon
written by Tom King, art by Mitch Gerads (Vertigo)
Writer Tom King draws upon his time in the CIA to create a gritty, gripping wartime crime drama set in Baghdad.

The Sixth Gun
written by Cullen Bunn, art Brian Hurtt (Oni Press)
A ragtag band of rogues take center stage in this look at what the bad guys are up to when they're not being punched in the face by Spider-Man. It's a crime drama with costumed characters, but with a strong sense of humor and clear love for the villains.

The Superior Foes of Spider-Man
written by Nick Spencer, art by Steve Lieber (Marvel Comics)
A ragtag band of rogues take center stage in this look at what the bad guys are up to when they're not being punched in the face by Spider-Man. It's a crime drama with costumed characters, but with a strong sense of humor and clear love for the villains.

The Unbeatable Squirrel Girl
written by Ryan North, art by Erica Henderson and Derek Charm (Marvel Comics)
There aren't a lot of heroes like Squirrel Girl, so it makes sense that her solo book isn't like any other. Packed with humor, strong relationships, heartwarming emotional moments, and even a bit of computer programming, Ryan North's run defines the character.

The Vision
written by Tom King, art by Michael Walsh and Gabriel Hernandez Walta (Marvel Comics)
As The Vision tries desperately to cling to his idea of the perfect family he created, their world crumbles around them. This tragic and emotionally charged mini-series is a must-read for any Marvel fan.

The Wicked + The Divine
written by Kieron Gillen, art by Jamie McKelvie (Image Comics)
Gods walk the earth as the ultimate pop stars in the electric pages of The Wicked + The Divine.

Thor
written by Jason Aaron, various artists (Marvel Comics)
A story of true heroism both mortal and immortal, Jason Aaron's Thor run had a profound effect on the Marvel universe. This tale of two Thors is brutal, honest, and epic.

Tokyo Ghost
written by Rick Remender, art by Sean Murphy (Image Comics)
A crime drama set in a not-too-distant future in which humanity is obsessed with technology, Tokyo Ghost is packed with hard-hitting action, unexpectedly humorous dialogue, and plot twists.

Transformers: More Than Meets the Eye/Lost Light
written by James Roberts, various artists (IDW Comics)
The Transformers mythology has been dramatically re-told in a series of compelling comics in recent years. Transformers: More Than Meets the Eye and Transformers: Lost Light showcase the franchise at its very best.

Uncanny Avengers
written by Rick Remender, various artists (Marvel Comics)
Superhero spectacle pairs with intimate character drama thanks to a fascinating team dynamic between the former X-Men and Avengers.

Uncanny X-Force
written by Rick Remender, various artists (Marvel Comics)
It's up to a secret new X-team--including Deadpool, written with a rare complete character arc--to prevent the next Age of Apocalypse in this dark tale.

Venom
written by Rick Remender, various artists (Marvel Comics)
A new take on Venom puts Flash Thompson in the symbiote suit, breathing new life into both characters.

Wonder Woman
written by Brian Azzarello, art by Cliff Chiang (DC Comics)
Azzarello and Chiang's run on Wonder Woman at the start of The New 52 is simply unforgettable. Themes of birth, freedom, loyalty, and spirituality wind together with the stunning art to create visual poetry.

Wytches
written by Scott Snyder, art by Jock (Image Comics)
This bone-chilling horror comic is filled with an undercurrent of danger and uneasiness. You'll never look at the tangled trees in the woods the same way again after flipping through this book's unsettling pages.

X-Men Red
written by Tom Taylor, art by Mahmud A. Asrar (Marvel Comics)
Jean Grey is back, and this time she's leading her own team of X-Men. This must-read, self-contained story cuts to the core of what it means to be an X-Man in stunning fashion.

X-O Manowar
written by Matt Kindt, art by Thomas Giorello (Valiant)
While the lead character may be a powerful warrior, there's very little of the super-heroic in this bloody tragedy that blends science fiction and fantasy.

Young Avengers
written by Kieron Gillen, art by Jamie McKelvie (Marvel Comics)
This book is unparalleled in its portrayal of modern teen superheroes. With an original voice and distinct sense of style, Young Avengers stands out from the Avengers crowd in this decade and beyond.


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