Clay Woods is on the run from someone or something. Or, is he really trying to run away from himself? Driven by this nagging fear that if he doesn’t keep moving, something bad will happen, he spends his last dollar only to wind up in the “Big Easy,” otherwise known as New Orleans. One has to wonder if Clay has jumped from the frying pan into the fire.
The fourth and last installment of Sleepy Hollow from BOOM! starts off with a bang, as Abbie and Ichabod find themselves trapped in a hell of their own making. Jennie and the Captain are imprisoned as well, but Abbie has made a deal with The Hessians to rescue her friends and fellow witness. Now, they face off against their nemesis, Colin Van Bilj, for control of their very souls.
What do you do when you give the demon you summoned the choice of free will? And, what does free will really mean? These are the questions that emerge from the first five chapters of the Dark Horse comic, Veil, written by Greg Rucka and with art by Toni Fejzula.
Our favorite heroes from Sleepy Hollow are at it again in this third installment of a four-issue story arc from BOOM! Written by Marguerite Bennett and with art by Jorge Coelho, Ichabod Crane has managed to divest himself of the evil Colin Van Bilj with the help of Abbie and her sister, Jenny. Now, the team faces the possibility of battling a god.
In this final chapter of the twelve-issue series from Dark Horse, John Connor has sealed his fate and become a Terminator himself. In a deal with Skynet, John Connor has had his consciousness downloaded into a T-Unit in order to fight Parnell on his own terms. Though he is successful in killing Parnell, his human body was . . . well . . . terminated. Now, he’s faced with a new dilemma: Seek revenge or peace.
One of the best things about going to a con is meeting many of the artists and writers who I have met through social media. When time and budget allows, I like to pay them the professional courtesy of buying their comic and actually reading it. Thus was the case of Stephan Franck.
After chatting on Facebook, we finally met at APE, but I wasn’t able to pick up his comic until Comikaze Expo. I also got a little of the inside scoop on the comic from his wife, but we’ll get to that. I was thrilled to see when I got back to my table that he had drawn my profile on the inside of the front cover. (That falls under the category of good marketing.)
IDW brings us what one might call a “remastered” version of the 1995 comic which spawned an animated TV show of the same name on MTV. It makes me kind of glad that I never read the earlier version, so I can read this and not be constantly doing a compare and contrast in my head. (I fear I’d end up with mental whip lash.)
When I was given the list of possible comics to review and saw the first issue of Terminator Salvation: The Final Battle from Dark Horse Comics was on it, my first thought was, “I want that.” A long-time Terminator and Joe Straczynski fan, there have always been endless possibilities on the how this world could be developed further. The writer and artist do not disappoint.
Indestructible is the first of a four-issue mini-series from the new publishing company Darby Pop in partnership with IDW. Written by Jeff Kline, with art by Javi Garron, inked by Salvi Garcia, colored by Alejandro Sanchez, and lettered by Troy Peteri, it is a story about a potential superhero thrust into a world where superheroes are the norm.
Titanium Comics, the comic book arm of Titanium Publishing, LLC, is having a very busy year with the launching of four titles. Having purchased the rights to the characters and stories of Digital Revolver Studios a few years ago, they have jumped right into creating new comic book series.