The demon king Rankor has been hunting down and capturing the Teen Titans. With their strength draining, it's up to Kid Flash to save Wonder Girl and Ravager before the demon king steals their powers for his own nefarious purposes. JT Krul and Nicola Scott's TEEN TITANS #95 is on sale now. [gallery link="file" order="DESC" columns="2"]
A distress call from Wonder Girl's mother leads the Teen Titans to a far-off archeological dig, where they meet an enigmatic new superhero named Solstice. Can the Titans help her find her missing parents, and discover what long-buried evil ties together a series of mysterious disappearances?
Nicola Scott's been absolutely killing the Teen Titans pencils for a while now, but I don't have to tell that to anyone who's been reading the series already. Here's a few pages from TEEN TITANS #91, on sale later this month. [gallery link="file" columns="2"]
We’ve got a ton of cool images for you to set as your desktops this week, folks, so let’s get right to it. We’ve got two covers for THE FLASH #8, one from Scott Kolins and another from Stanley “Artgerm” Lau, a looming Darkseid by Frank Quitely for DCU LEGACIES #8, Mark Bagley’s JUSTICE LEAGUE OF AMERICA #52 cover, Dustin Nguyen and Kevin Maguire’s respective takes on JUSTICE LEAGUE: GENERATION LOST #16, Nicola Scott’s cover for TEEN TITANS #90 and WONDER WOMAN series artist Don Kramer’s stunning #605 piece. Enjoy! [gallery link="file"]
What happens when you bring an unstable youth into the ranks of a team already on shaky ground? Fireworks, folks. Writer J.T. Krul and artist Nicola Scott have given us all a front seat, too, as TEEN TITANS #89 gives readers a dose of what happens when Damian becomes the latest Robin to sign up for the Teen Titans. But will he be more hindrance than help when a mega-powered teen sets his sites on Silicon Valley? We’re not telling. But click on the pages below for a hint or three. Oh, and did we mention a new character showing up? Yeah. Keep your eyes peeled for that, too.
Whenever I tell anyone that I am a comic book writer, I always get the same response: "That's amazing. How do you do it? How do you draw all those pictures?" That's how I know I'm talking to someone who probably hasn't ever picked up a comic book. You can spot the writers just as easily because they'll quickly go from plot points to the craft of writing comics. One that's come up quite a bit is: How do I approach writing a solo book like Green Arrow, as opposed to a team book like Teen Titans?