The GREEN LANTERN team of writer Geoff Johns and artist Doug Mahnke continue to tell the tales of the New Guardians as they adapt to Earth and its people — plus the return of a fan-favorite brawler. But what’s Sinestro up to?
And what special mission does the White Power Battery send Hal Jordan on that he won’t be so happy to complete?
It’s not longer a question of IF Bruce Wayne is alive, but WHEN. And in this second issue, written by Batman virtuoso Grant Morrison with stunning artwork from Frazer Irving, we see Bruce timeslip into another era of Gotham, with plenty of surprises to keep our amnesiac Dark Knight busy. Click below for a few pages.
Did you think we’d stop at just one?
We liked the idea of polling creators on their favorite covers so much – and based on their response, they liked it, too – we decided to expand the question a bit: What’s your favorite DC Comics storyline of all time?
Yesterday, we kicked off the week with a double-dose of sketches from artists Eduardo Risso and Lee Bermejo, spotlighting the BATMAN and SUPERMAN WEDNESDAY COMICS strips, respectively. But why stop there?
Far from it, gang. As you saw last week, we unveiled a handful of beautiful variant covers by some of the biggest artists in the industry, all to commemorate DC’s 75th anniversary.
And when it comes to masterful covers, you can’t go wrong with Gil Kane. Doubly so if it’s a Gil Kane Green Lantern cover, like the one below, #52:
This Wednesday, fans will find an innovative, historic and just plain fun collection waiting for them when they step into their comic shops.
Geoff: Anyone see FRINGE last night? If you did, or if you’ve read this blog this week, you saw the RED LANTERN/RED ARROW cover. And maybe the bizarre SUPERMAN: THE MAN OF STEEL RETURNS in the style of Frank Miller’s BATMAN: THE DARK KNIGHT RETURNS. Or the infamous cover to CRISIS ON INFINITE EARTHS #7, but Supergirl’s holding Superman.
And we saved a good one for Friday, folks.
Frank Harry’s cover to ALL STAR COMICS #16 puts the spotlight squarely on some of the key characters of the early DCU – specifically, the Justice Society of America. The first band of masked men tasked with keeping the world safe. And wow, does that cover have a lot of characters on it, huh?