Thursday, June 4, 2009

Ryan the Iowan's Comic Book Review Power Rankings for 06/03/09

I want to offer up a big thank you to everyone who checked out the Comic Book Power Rankings last week on the first post at the Weekly Crisis. Kirk, Eric, and Matt have made me feel extremely welcome here and I think that I got off to a great start with last week’s reviews.

This week, I’ll once again be counting down the best comic books of the week, including the newest issues of DC’s best monthly series Secret Six, the always-incredible War of Kings miniseries, and the much-anticipated debut of Grant Morrison and Frank Quitely’s Batman and Robin series. You can check out this week’s Comic Book Review Power Rankings after the jump!

For the uninitiated, the Comic Book Review Power Rankings is a countdown from worst-to-best of my weekly comic book haul. Before reading the issues, I preRank them based on the creative team, previous issues, solicitations, and gut instinct. The final Ranking number is based upon how the issues actually turned out. I attempt to keep everything as spoiler free as possible, but keep in mind that there may be the occasional minor spoiler that I overlook. As always, I can be reached via responses to this thread or at

06. THE BOYS #31
Written by Garth Ennis
Art by Carlos Ezquerra, Hector Ezquerra, and Tony Avina
Letters by Simon Bowland
Cover by Darick Robertson
preRanking: 03

  • The Boys kicks off a new storyline with this very unfocused issue that follows a number of plot threads including a mysterious and gruesome attack on the titular characters and a new P.R. campaign for the Seven.
  • As per usual, the issue is filled with wonton violence and depravity, as well as the usual barbs at various points of the comics industry—though in this case they felt less focused and less-tied to the actual story. The violence leads into story beats, but it’s almost like the plot movement is an afterthought.
  • There is a lot that happens in this issue—making it one of the denser issues—but the pacing is just so awkward that it takes a lot of impact out of what is happening.
  • Carlos and Hector Ezquerra fill in for Darick Robertson on this issue and, sadly, simply cannot meet his standards. Between strange anatomies (Starlight’s HUGE forehead), a complete lack of background details, and an overall cartoony approach to the art, it is simply an ill-fit for the series and a major step down for what fans will be used to.
  • I’m heading into SPOILER territory now, so be warned. A major event happens in this issue (the apparent death of a main character), but is incredibly underwhelming. This should be one of the biggest moments in the series thus far, but Ennis has all but ignored the supporting cast in this series, giving almost no impact to what happens. This has been an annoyance thus far in the series, but in this issue, this lack of characterization completely cuts off what Ennis is trying to do.
  • Between the disappointing art, disjointed plot, and ill-executed twist, this is easily one of the more disappointing issues of this otherwise impressive series. The events are really too important to miss if you’ve been following the series, but be warned that the money you spend on this issue would be better spent elsewhere (making this the week’s Burrito Book).

SCORE: 5.0/10

Written by Dan Slott
Art by Steven Segovia, Noah Salonga, and Jean-Francois Beaulieu
Letters by Dave Lanphear
Cover by Khoi Pham
preRanking: 04

  • The Mighty Avengers and Fantastic Four face off in this week’s Mighty Avengers, an issue that featured the week’s weirdest characterization.
  • The main plot of the issue focuses on Hank Pym’s secret headquarters collapsing in on itself and the problems that arise when Reed Richards refuses to give up the necessary equipment (that once belonged to the late Goliath) to stop this from happening.
  • It’s not the most interesting plot by any means, but does get more interesting when Pym sends his Avengers out to retrieve the equipment. The problem is that Slott clearly writes Pym as slightly out of his gourd—doing so to the point that it becomes ridiculous that anyone would follow him.
  • Furthermore, even beyond the baffling fact that the Avengers are blindly following a crazy-man by taking on the resident First Family of the Marvel Universe is the air of unexplained contention between Mr. Fantastic and Pym. There is no reason given for this and that makes it really hard to get into it.
  • This all comes back to the fact that no one seems to be acting in character, expect for Stature and Amadeus Cho who share a short, but intriguing moment of flirtation that is likely to be the only reason that I pick up the next issue of this book (having dropped it once before, it’s currently on “probationary” status).
  • The artwork by Steven Segovia, Noah Salonga, and Jean-Francois Beaulieu is solid, though Segovia’s sketchy, dynamic style gives way to unevenness and inconsistency—check Lenil Yu’s work for a fine example of how even the best work in this style always faces this problem more often than more controlled lines.
  • It is great to see Jean-Francois Beaulieu getting some work for Marvel, though; I really enjoyed his work for Devil’s Due on GI: Joe – America’s Elite, so it’s great to see him work on a more prominent title.
  • Odd characterization and less-than-thrilling plot aside, this issue has a few moments of interest and decent enough art to keep me from getting bored. I wouldn’t necessarily say avoid it, but do read with caution.

SCORE: 6.0/10


Written by Joe Kelly
Art by Paolo Siqueira, Amilton Santos, and Jeromy Cox
Letters by Chris Eliopoulos
Cover by Phil Jimenez
preRankign: 05

  • “American Son” got off to a rough start last week with an issue that simply didn’t gel, but thankfully things come together a bit better this week as Harry officially joins up with the Dark Avengers and Spider-Man takes the first step in his power play against Norman Osborne.
  • In terms of transitions—last issue’s main problem—things have really improved. With the exception of a one page scene shift (Peter at Gwen Stacy’s grave), even scene flows logically into the next, building tension with each move.
  • I really enjoyed Joe Kelly’s character work here. He does a great job of fleshing out Norah Winters, making her considerably less like Lois Lane, and his work with Venom was simply amazing.
  • I’m still not sold on the premise of the storyline (Harry joining his father’s crusade), but I am glad to see that more time is spent focusing on Harry’s motives. He has already joined up with Norman far too quickly—so it’s important to give this a bit more clout after the last year or so of pitting them against one another.
  • The issue’s biggest downfall was Paolo Siqueira’s art, which was tremendously uneven. The opening pages were brutal thanks to stiff poses and expression-less faces, but he seemed to hit his stride towards the middle of the issue with a series of more energetic panels only to lose it again towards the end.
  • The biggest problem throughout is his facial expressions, which never look natural and, at times, didn’t even seem to fit the tone of the story. Yikes.
  • This one is certainly an improvement over last issue, though it has a long way to go before I can really buy into the story as whole. The strong character work and fun twist ending did their best to make up for the short comings, but in the end was only enough to earn this one a mild recommendation.

SCORE: 7.0/10

Written by Grant Morrison
Art by Frank Quitely and Alex Sinclair
Letters by Pat Brosseau
Cover by Frank Quitely
preRanking: 06

  • To put my review of this issue into context, I would like to offer up some information to those who are new to the Rankings: I HATED Grant Morrison’s run on Batman, especially the RIP storyline. It was self-indulgent drivel that was a far cry from the masterful storytelling that Morrison used to be known for. I’m also not a fan of Frank Quitely’s work. That being said, I picked up this issue out of sheer curiosity and did my best to approach it objectively.
  • With this in mind, it is worth noting that, much to my surprise, I actually enjoyed this issue.
  • Morrison starts things off in a rush by showcasing the new dynamic duo (Dick “Nightwing” Grayson as Batman and Damian Wayne as Robin) in action before introducing a disturbing new set villains, all the while setting up the status quo for the series.
  • As far as introductory issues go, this works extremely well. The dynamic between the leads is established right away, as is a strong tie-in to the events past, and a few hanging threads for the future (including a very Geoff Johns-ian set of “trailers”). By the end of this issue the tone is set and readers know what to expect.
  • The main problem is the details that Morrison tends to gloss over or simply ignore—take your pick. For example, early on Damian establishes that Dick has made it a big deal that they never refer to one another by first names and yet, Dick is name dropping secret identities all over the place. If this is a conscious decision, it doesn’t make sense, so my suspicion is that Morrison was simply too wrapped up in the bigger picture. There are a number of minor issues like this throughout.
  • I am glad, however, that Morrison, for the most part, seems to be eschewing the “weird for the sake of weird” approach he has been using lately. Instead of throwing out pointless oddities that never connect with anything else, he seems to be much more controlled here. That makes me feel much better about the future of this title.
  • If you are a fan of Frank Quitely’s art then you are probably going to love this issue. It looks a lot like what his art normally looks like, so if you already have a set opinion on him, it isn’t going to sway. From my perspective, this is a bad thing.
  • The art lacks depth, is never consistent with the amount of cross-hatching used throughout the issue, features tremendously horrid and bulgy anatomy, and, perhaps most notably, features a child being drawn in a manner that suggests that Quitely has never seen a child and is drawing merely from description of children alone (I am, of course, talking about Damian). Plus his Batmobile design doesn’t really look like anything—it is more amorphous blob than transportation device.
  • Fans of Morrison and Quitely are going to eat this up (though I came to the conclusion after Final Crisis that if fans of Morrison will accept nearly anything, no matter how mindless), but even skeptics like me will find something to enjoy. The new villain is creepily interesting and the interplay between Damian and Dick worked just well enough to have me interested in at least the next few issues. I give this one a solid recommendation.

SCORE: 7.5/10

02. SECRET SIX #10
Written by Gail Simone
Art by Nicola Scott, Doug Hazlewood, Mike Sellers, and Jason Wright
Letters by Sal Cipriano
Cover by Daniel LuVisi
preRanking: 01

  • Secret Six has been simply dominant this year on the Rankings, picking up four Book of the Week honors, including the last three in a row. Unfortunately, its impressive streak came to an end with this week’s issue, which was just barely beat.
  • A new storyline kicks off this week with the Six finding themselves in the employ of an incredible disturbing group of slavers on a mysterious mission that finds them in a whole mess of trouble.
  • This issue is filled with great character interaction, especially the scene with Bane and Scandal early on in the issue. This is a powerful scene that shows that Gail Simone can work her trademark charm on this series in heartfelt times as well as humorous ones.
  • I like the little moral dilemmas the team faces here; in total they pose the question of just how villainous the team is supposed to be, which is perfectly in line with last issue’s “heroic” adventures of Bane, Catman, and Ragdoll.
  • I was disappointed, however, in how Artemis’s return felt like such a throwaway moment. Considering she’s made almost no appearances since Amazons Attack, I’d have expected Simone to give this moment a bit more fanfare.
  • Nicola Scott and Doug Hazlewood continue to make it clear that they have every intention of being DC’s most prolific pencil/ink team by cooking up their great art as usual. I did feel, however, that Jason Wright’s colors were just a tad too dark here and used too limited of a palette, which drowned out the line work in some scenes. It’s a minor complaint, but it is still noticeable.
  • In the end, it’s another extremely impressive issue for Secret Six that made a strong run for the #1 spot. Unfortunately, some awkward dialogue (mostly with the “benefactors”) and minor issues with the coloring were just enough to keep it from being Book of the Week. Still, as it stands it’s a great issue and one that you definitely should not miss.

SCORE: 8.75/10


Written by Dan Abnett and Andy Lanning
Art by Paul Pelletier, Rick Magyar, and Wil Quintana
Letters by Joe Caramagna
Cover by Brandon Peterson
preRanking: 02

  • The year’s best miniseries (thus far) War of Kings continues with another exciting issue this week, dropping what is easily the most intense issue of the story thus far.
  • Much of the issue focuses on Lilandra’s attempt to reclaim the Shi’ar throne, but it does so through a very wide lens—covering a wide range of connected social and political issues, giving this issue’s very confined action an over-arching epic feel. Kudos to Dan Abnett and Andy Lanning (DnA) going that route and adding a ton of depth to their story.
  • On the subject of adding depth, I’m glad to see that the point-of-view character in this issue was Gladiator. He has always been portrayed as fairly one-dimensional, so they’ve done wonders for him by having him mull over his recent decisions and react to this issue’s events through strong narration.
  • I am incredibly glad that DnA linked this story to Marvel Girl’s family being slaughtered by Shi’ar death squads a few years ago in Uncanny X-Men. That was a very powerful story that I felt never got the full attention it deserved. It does here and is used perfectly to kick off the gut-wrenching and chaotic final sequence.
  • Paul Pelletier’s art continues to get better with each issue. In this issue he shows great range with strong action, fantastic expressions, and spot-on consistency. His work is simply phenomenal here.
  • The highlight of the issue for me, though, was the scene between Crystal and Ronan (which has been one of the best parts of the last few issues as well). I love the sincerity of this scene, as well as the budding connection that seems to even be taking the characters by surprise here. It’s intriguing and heartwarming, making it a great foil for the political strife and explosive action of the main story..
  • The combination of strong art, great action, strong character work, and thought-provoking complexity make this issue the easy choice for Book of the Week. I’m hard-pressed to find any major flaws with this issue, which means that there is absolutely no reason for you not to pick it up.

SCORE: 9.25/10

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Chris said...

Not to be nitpicky, but Joe Kelly is the writer for Amazing Spider-Man, not Dan Slott. Good reviews this week. Nice to see you on the site.

Ryan Schrodt said...

Haha good catch Chris! I'll fix that right now.

Andrenn said...

I disagree on Mighty Avengers being out of character, I loved most of it. Though I admit I disliked the scene with Cho/Cassie, a Love Triangle is just such a boring idea.

Decided to pick up Secret Six #10 was pretty good, nice reviews.

Daringd said...

Great load of books. Anyone could have been book of the week but.

4. Amazing Spider-man #596: Kelly/Siqueira Marvel $2.99
One slight issue I have. They changed artists and it bothers me a little. I would of loved to have the same artist on the whole arc but that’s just me. Now lets get to what I liked, um everything else. The story Kelly is working up is great stuff, I’d expect this type of story to be in Dark Avengers. The Bullseye VS Spider-man VS Venom scene was great. The ending left it in a great place to. I also enjoyed the art even if it wasn’t the same from last issue. For Spidey-fans this is a must read.

3. Seaguy: Slaves of Mickey Eye #3: Morrison/Stewart Vertigo $3.99
This is how to end a story. Amazing work here by everyone. Seaguy was a let less crazy this go around thank god. Still Classic Morrison however, anyway. The ending was very well done one of the better endings to a Morrison book in recent memory. To bad _______ had to go. I don’t want to spoil. The she-beard and Seaguy dual was well done and the opening wow. Highly recommend to Morrison fans great stuff here.
8.9/10 Series Overall 9.1

2. Dark Avengers #5: Bendis/Deodato Marvel $3.99
Now I have to give DA a lot of credit the 2 and 3 issue really didn’t impress me first time I read it. After I re-read 1-3 I began to enjoy DA a lot more. This issue is the best so far. My only complaint is the issue should have been stand alone opposed to the beginning of an arc. What Bendis does with Norman lying the whole interview is just great. I mean really. I just hope Bendis has something great planned because after this issue Norman to me at least has the potential to be a REAL villain opposed someone that used to be the Green Goblin. The issue has really excited me for what’s to come can’t wait.

1. Batman & Robin: Morrison/Quitely DC $2.99
Yeah Baby! Wow! God I hope this ends up being as good as All Star Superman. If this first issue is any indication it will be. I really don’t know where to start other than, Dick and Damien make a great Batman and Robin. I have always hated Robin as a character Damien makes Robin a punk ass and I love it. Dick as Batman is great the line about feeling as if the costume is a shroud chills. I am very impressed with this issue can’t wait to see what these two do on the book. Even if Quitely is only doing 6 issues of it.

quantum said...

What are you talking about, "name dropping secret identities all over the place?" He refers to Tim Drake once which makes sense because he doesn't have an alter ego, technically (he's probably Red Robin now, though. If you mean when they refer to each other by name in the headquarters, that was not "in the field."

Anonymous said...

I'm sorry but your critique of Paolo Siquera's art is way off-base. His composition and facial expressions were very solid and his McFarlane-esque style is one the best to grace the Brand New Day run and was certainly a lot stronger than Phil Jimenez's artwork in the prior issue. Next to Marcos Martin and Romita Jr's, his artwork has been among the highlights of Brand New Day.

If anything, Siquiera's artwork is just as good as Frank Quietly's. I don't understand what all the hype is about. Quietly is good but let's not start exaggerating. He's hardly Vermeer.

Oh... wait, Quietly's drawing a DC book and DC fans so rarely get blessed with great artwork these days(witness the near-Godlike status that Alan Davis/Bryan Hitch/Carlos Pacheco clone, Ivan Reis, enjoys and DC fans). So by the low standards of DC's current books, Quietly is, in fact, Vermeer.

That's the trouble with art; beauty is in the eye of the beholder. There are, after all, people who don't think much of Da Vinci's artwork and those who believe that the architecture of Rem Koolhaas should never be mentioned in the same breath as Bernini's. Those people are thankfully in the minority, as hopefully, your opinion about Siquiera's artwork is.

Ryan Schrodt said...

Apparently I'm not making friends with this post! Haha. In all seriousness, first thanks for checking out my reviews this week.

Andrenn-Have you picked up Secret6 before this? If not, you need to hunt down the last 9 issues. It will make this one that much better.

Quantum-I'll double check the instances, but even 1 is too many when it was such a big deal about Damian not using real names in the field. The Tim reference could've happened in private and been just as effective.

Anonymous-I'm sorry that I wasn't digging Siquiera as much as you apparently wanted me to. You are right, the quality of art is all subjective, but I stand by my review. He is a great artist and nailed some amazing pages in the middle, but his work at the beginning and ends of the issue really weren't that good to me. I will agree that the hype on Quietly is overblown, but I wouldn't say that DC doesn't have any great artists working on their books. Jamal Igle (Supergirl), Nicola Scott (Secret Six), Mike Norton (Green Arrow/Black Canary), Pat Gleason (Green Lantern Corps), Ethan Van Sciver (Flash: Rebirth), Amanda Connor (Power Girl), and many, many others are putting on some of the best work of the year not just for DC, but for comics in general.

Steven said...

The whole rigmarole about the using real names in the field was just that. It was a one off scene at the beginning of the book. Dick calls Damian by his first name while they are inside the Batmobile, to which Damian reminds Dick that he is the one who told him not to use real names in the field. To which Dick replies good you were listening.

Thats it.

Also, to anonymous: tend to overstatements much? Siquera's art was good, but very stiff. With the exception of the action scenes. I would blame the overly thick border inking of all the characters for part of that. But the comparison to not liking his art and people not liking other more classically respected artist is just pure hyperbole and serves nothing other than to make you sound like either Siquera or a relative.

For the record Ivan Reis is not a Alan Davis/Bryan Hitch/Carlos Pacheco clone. His work can resemble Hitch I suppose, but Reis has been drawing like that since before Hitch ever did the work that his rep is built on. Before The Authority, Hitch was universally considered a shameless Alan Davis clone. Where Pacheco fits in there I have no idea, as his work doesn't look anything like Reis'.

Also, again, there are many people out there who don't normally read mainstream comics, but will pick one up if Morrison or Quietly are involved. And for the record, the art on Batman and Robin is some of his least lumpy, more subdued work.

flipthepage said...

I only picked up two singles this week (Dark Avengers and Mighty Avengers) so my opinions are somewhat stilted until I bag a copy of Batman and Robin #1 from Brighton later in the month (if I'm lucky)

Dark Avengers has kinda wiped it's arse over Marvel Boy (much preferred how he was in Morrison's series) but the week was saved by some great moments for Osborn, in particular his conversation with Bob.

Mighty Avengers has finally managed to prove it's the better Avengers series out there at the moment (okay, okay... Best ONGOING Avengers series. Love me some Lockjaw) with some quality moments all through the Issue, including getting away with the ONLY good use of Rulk ever! (okay that's a lie it's not Rulk but i digress) Heck even USAgent has proven to be a character worth paying attention to in this series, something i NEVER thought would happen. Slott taking over from Bendis may have been the best thing to happen at marvel since... Well since whatever Warren Ellis did last for them.

The Dangster said...

anyone like Atomic Robo?

I agree, I hated Morrison's run. Besides Final Crisis, I always have a feeling of regret when I bought them.

I must say, Quitely's run is only 3 issues, I wish the 1st issue gave us more. Other than that I liked the issue. I wish this was what Morrison was writing all along.

Ryan Schrodt said...

Dangster--Sadly, I've never actually read Atomic Robo, though I keep hearing great things about it. I'm pretty sure Kirk is a huge fan though.

Max said...

Ryan, I won't read a single one of these issues but still found your reviews interesting. That's just about the greatest compliment I can dish out to a reviewer... TWC nabbed a winner here.

Ryan Schrodt said...

Thanks, Max! That is a huge compliment and I really apprecaite it. You keep reading 'em and I'll keep writing 'em!

btownlegend said...

Two young DC artists I enjoy are Guillem March and Fracis Manipul. They both have unique styles and don't seem to copy others.

Ryan Schrodt said...

Francis Manapul is going to be a seriously huge star--he is also one of the nicest guys I've met in the business. I met him a few years ago in Chicago; got an amazing Hellboy sketch.

I wasn't a fan of March after seeing his first issue of Detective, but he has gotten steadily better since then. He still relies way too much on cheesecake, but otherwise he's got a great style and I'm glad to see that he'll be taking the reigns on one of the new Bat-books.

Nathan Aaron said...

Phil Jimenez was supposed to do the entire American Son storyline, but had to pull out due to personal issues (unfortunately!) I thought Paolo Siquera did a good job this go around, it wasn't a huge jarring difference. If you didn't like that, just wait, cause next issue has ANOTHER artist, Marco Checchetto! Which would have me screaming (I'm never going to forgive Marvel for pulling Hitch off of the last double sized issue of his run on FF (to be replaced by Stuart Immomen??) for that lame Reborn mini.) but the preview actually looks good for ASM #597.

Matt Ampersand said...

I love Immonem's art, but going from Hitch to him is quite a sudden change for ANY storyline, to the point it will be distracting.

Nathan Aaron said...

You had the covers and moments of the week up this weekend (I swear I wasn't dreaming) did you take them down? Are you putting them back up? :-)

Kirk Warren said...

@Nathan Aaron? Huh? They're on the front page for me, right above this post along with a Bought/Thought on Batman and Robin #1.

flipthepage said...

@Nathan Aaron
I get that sometimes, it's a cache issue as far as I can tell.

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