Superboy is back and he's enlisting one of his oldest friends, Tim Drake, formerly known as Robin. Tim's now traveling the globe as Red Robin. But the reunion isn't all hugs and smiles, as secrets Tim has kept from the Boy of Steel could endanger their very friendship. Join writer Geoff Johns and artist Francis Manapul as they continue to chronicle the adventures (get it?) of Connor Kent. ADVENTURE COMICS #3 hits 10/14. [gallery link="file"]
If you've been reading BLACKEST NIGHT: TITANS (and there's no reason to miss it, I say), then you know the once dearly-departed Terra plays a big role. So, it makes perfect sense to bring aboard writer/artist George Pérez to put pencil to paper for the cover to the mini's final issue. Doubly cool? The artistic master plays homage to his own work, namely, the cover to NEW TEEN TITANS #30. But enough bluster. We caught up with BLACKEST NIGHT: TITANS editor Brian Cunningham to get more details on the cover, plus the cover itself (and its inspiration) below. Take it away, Brian:
Way to go Long Beach! I just got back up to LA from the first Long Beach Comic Con and I had a blast. The show was great, the fans were great, the guest list was great and the weather was great.
NO. In a very brief interlude with the mighty mite super-hero, the Atom, as he inexplicably jumped out of my phone, I was able to discuss the true nature of these creatures and assemble this list of why the Black Lanterns are not just the undead. Zombies attack mindlessly. Black Lanterns have all the characteristics of the living, just meaner.
J.T. Krul and artist Ed Benes continue to turn up the BLACKEST NIGHT volume on the TITANS, and we've got a few pages for you to look over. We'll have a more formal (i.e. lettered and colored!) preview, but why make you wait until then? Especially when we have some pretty intense Titan-on-Titan violence? Black Lantern Hawk! Red Star! Pantha! Wildabeest! Plus, a very creepy family reunion. OK, I'll clam up. Check out the pages below for yourself. BLACKEST NIGHT: TITANS #2 hits 9/30. [gallery link="file"]
It started in a tiny town. Smallville, Kansas, to be exact. There, a boy named Clark Kent would begin to learn the lessons that would help him become not just a man, but the world’s greatest defender and a universal symbol of hope and freedom: Superman.