Thursday, May 6, 2010

Comic Book Review Power Rankings for 05/05/10

It’s Seis de Mayo here at Weekly Crisis, which means while you nurse your Tequila-induced hangover, I’m counting down the week’s best books as I am known to do on jueves around these parts. I’ve got a big stack of new books to take a look at this week including the debut of Brightest Day, the newest issue in the X-Men: Second Coming crossover, and perhaps the best ongoing series today, Secret Six, among others. Which book will be Numero Uno? You’ll have to hit the jump to find out!

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

Written by Geoff Johns and Peter Tomasi
Art by Ivan Reis, Pat Gleason, Ardian Syaf, Scott Clark, Joe Prado, Vicente Cifuentes, Mark Irwin, Oclair Albrt, David Beaty, Aspen MLT, and Peter Steigerwald
Cover by David Finch, Scott Williams, and Peter Steigerwald
preRanking: 06

Brightest Day officially kicks off with this anthology-esque issue that checks in on the recently resurrected character from the final issue of Blackest Night as they find that their resurrections seem to have caused some unexpected challenges.
• With this issue, I really felt like I was reading Brightest Day #0 all over again. Other than a few new twists, almost nothing new happens here.
• Yes, there are the anomalies the characters are facing, such as Aquaman being able to summon dead fish instead of live ones, but that really isn’t enough for this not to feel like a repeat.
Geoff Johns and Peter Tomasi skim the surface with their character writing, as each character reacts to their predicaments as you would expect, but other than that, their personalities are fairly bland.
• The Firestorm storyline is really the strongest selling point for this series to me in theory, but having Jason come across as so whiney and Ronnie come across as so one-dimensional really kills this story thread for me. In my opinion, too many creators have worked too hard to flesh out both of these characters into two of DC’s most interesting for them to be written this way.
• I really don’t care for the approach to the art in this issue. Rather than using a large group of artists that shift with each scene, I’d much rather see the artists cycle by issue.
Peter Steigerwald does deserve a lot of credit for doing his best to unify each artist’s individual style with the colors, which goes a long way to keeping the look of the book cohesive.

Verdict: Byrne It. Other than the fact that there is very little being offered in this issue that we haven’t seen before, there isn’t much technically wrong with the issue. The writing isn’t terribly offensive and, despite not appealing to my own personal preferences, the art isn’t bad either. The problem with this issue is that it is just incredibly boring. The lack of a single focus really brings the issue down and the uninspired reuse of elements from Brightest Day #0 really kept me from enjoying this issue to the fullest. I’ll stick around for a few more issues to see where they are going from here, but as far as first impressions go, I’m not impressed with Brightest Day.

Written by Grant Morrison
Art by Andy Clarke, Scott Hanna, Dustin Nguyen, and Alex Sinclair
Letters by Pat Brosseau
Cover by Frank Quitely
preRanking: 04

• The very brief “Batman versus Robin” arc comes to a conclusion this week with Dick Grayson discovering that Bruce Wayne is lost in history, Robin making decisions for himself, and the reveal of Oberon Sexton and the Domino Killer’s true identity.
• .This is a really uneven and haphazard story that is completely devoid of rhythm. The lack of transitions and poorly conceived action in the opening pages throws the story off-kilter, making it a very clunky ready.
• This makes the latter half of the book much more challenging as Grant Morrison throws a lot of information at the reader without much context, which definitely requires multiple reads to piece together, especially after the uneven reading experience of the first half.
• Before I get attacked for “not getting it” by the Morrison-ites, I want to clarify that I understand the story perfectly and the way it pieces together. That isn’t the problem. The problem is that the craftsmanship of the issue is all over the place and the lack of polish makes it almost unreadable at times.
• I will say that Morrison’s character writing here is very sharp, with one major exception. I particularly enjoyed the scenes of Damian standing up to his mother and refusing to succumb to her plans. As I’ve stated in my reviews of the previous issues, it is about time that Morrison started following the lead of the other Bat-writers on how best to present Damian.
• I’m also very interested in where Morrison is going with the Joker as both Oberon Sexton and the Domino Killer. Neither character’s purpose has been fully fleshed out, which undercuts the impact of the reveal, but the simple shock factor alone has me curious.
• The only major issue I found with the character writing was Morrison’s approach to Deathstroke. Thanks to many wonderful stories by many wonderful writers, Slade is the furthest there is from a one-note character and yet Morrison writes him as incredibly simple and narrowly-focused. That did not sit well with me.
Scott Hanna really deserves top-billing for the art on this issue as he is the glue that holds everything together. Were it not for his work, the mix of Andy Clarke’s pencils and Dustin Nguyen’s layouts would have been far too jarring.
• That’s not to say that there aren’t issues, however. Clarke and Nguyen have two very different approaches to storytelling and design, so despite Hanna’s best attempts to bridge the two, the transitions are a bit hard to swallow.
• Despite all of this, both “sections” of art stand well on their own with all of the artists involved putting in a strong effort. Unfortunately, as a whole, the clashing of the styles overpower the individual merits of each.

Verdict: Check It. For every big step forward that this issue takes, it takes an equally big step back, which has become the norm for this title. There is a lot about this issue that I really like, as it features some of my favorite moments from the entire series thus far and hints at the complex genius from his early work that Morrison has built his reputation on. Unfortunately, the lack of polish and, at times, downright lazy approach to plotting mucks up everything positive about the issue. I’ve said it before and I’ll continue to repeat it until the issue is resolved, Grant Morrison needs to go back to basics and focus on the mechanics of telling a good story. Once he gets back into the hang of that, then he can go for the “genius“ moments and absurd twists.

Written by Mike Mignola
Art by Richard Corben and Dave Stewart
Letters by Clem Robins
Cover by Richard Corben and Dave Stewart
preRanking: 05

• This one-shot opens with Hellboy and Abe in Mexico, where the titular character recounts a series of adventures form the 1950s where he teamed up with monster-fighting luchadores and the heartbreaking end to their collaboration.
• The concept behind this issue is simply fantastic, but it really deserves more time to develop than this one-shot will allow. All we are really getting is a recap of a much cooler story.
• While the majority of the issue is told through narration, the character work is as solid as ever. That shouldn’t be surprising since these are Mike Mignola’s characters, but there is nothing that would be off-putting to even the most obsessive Hellboy fanlads.
• The story is extremely brisk and skims over much of the conflict in favor of giving us a complete “big picture” story. If you are expecting a more involved story, you are going to be disappointed.
• The art by Richard Corben works well for most of the issue. He taps into the prototypical Hellboy/BPRD style well enough to keep things familiar, but adds enough of his own twits to keep it from feeling like a ripoff.
• There are some issues with designs that can’t be overlooked though. The scale of the characters and their anatomical makeup shifts throughout the issue, making some panel-to-panel transitions very jarring.
• The lack of backgrounds also doesn’t sit well with me, though kudos to Dave Stewart for fleshing out the art with strong textures and shading—essentially picking up Corben’s slack.

Verdict: Buy It. The biggest problem with this issue isn’t anything about the actual story itself. I don’t really take issue with what this issue is, but rather with what it isn’t. Mignola has a killer concept here and a fantastic story that demands more time to percolate and develop than what we are seeing here. This feels like a pretty cool trailer or pilot to a much, much more awesome and engaging larger tale. As a standalone issue, I’m not disappointed, but as a fan that knows what this story is capable of, I am a bit let down.

Written by Sterling Gates and James Robinson
Art by Jamal Igle, Jon Sibal, and Blond
Letters by John J. Hill
Cover by Eddy Barrows, J.P. Mayer, and Rod Reis
preRanking: 07

• The debut of the War of the Supermen issue picks up immediately at the end of DC’s main Free Comic Book Day offering from last week with General Zod’s forces preparing to attack the Earth in a culmination of nearly three years of Superman stories.
• While the issue’s intial focus is on Zod’s invasion force, we also see Supergirl learning of her mother’s crimes, Jimmy and Lois gathering the troops, and the brutal destruction of New Krypton.
• This issue only works as well as it does because of how solidly the pacing is with the writing team of Sterling Gates and James Robinson doing a great job of placing scenes in just the right spots for maximum build towards the shock of New Krypton’s destruction.
• The character work is very solid throughout given the large cast, with the Supergirl scenes coming across especially well. The only character that didn’t work so well for me was Jimmy Olson, who was just a bit too “badass” for my taste.
• After the destruction of New Krypton, Kara picks up the planet’s flag and leaves her cousin, which was a great ominous end for the issue. Unfortunately, there is one last, highly unnecessary page, that really undercuts the impact of Kara’s actions.
• I’m very pleased at how accessible this issue was for new readers. I’ve only been reading Supergirl and, even at that, I’ve been avoiding the plethora of crossover issues in the last year, yet I was able to jump into this issue without any problem.
Jamal Igle handles the art chores for this issue and does a very stellar job. He really stepped up his game when he came onto the Supergirl title and this issue is a great extension of that.
• I’m especially impressed with how well he captures some of the expressions—particularly Supergirl’s as she runs a gamut of emotions here between the truth behind her mother’s actions to the destruction of New Krypton.
• I wasn’t quite as impressed with the inks from Jon Sibal as I have been in the past. His use of spot blacks is a bit shoddy and the level of detail in the inks fluctuates quite a bit.
• I’m also not 100% sold on the coloring by Blond. The lighting shifts form scene to scene were clearly done with a purpose in mind, but the end result is several scenes that don’t gel together tremendously well with one another.

Verdict: Buy It. The main purpose of this issue is clearly to build tension for the remainder of the miniseries and on that level, this issue works very, very well. The stage is set for the big battle and the ante is upped with the destruction of New Krypton. The strong character writing and expressive art do a great job of sucking the reader in, which is precisely what this issue needed to do. There has been a lot of buildup towards this story and I’d say, so far, it seems worth it.

03. UNCANNY X-MEN #624
Written by Matt Fraction
Art by Terry Dodson, Rachel Dodson, and Justin Ponsor
Letters by Joe Caramagna
Cover by Adi Granov
preRanking: 03

• After the death of Nightcrawler in the previous issue in the Second Coming crossover, the X-Men attempt to regroup in this week’s Uncanny X-Men as the team comes face-to-face with Hope for the first time.
• The superb character work from Matt Fraction is the driving force behind the success of this “quiet” issue that ends the first major movement in the larger story.
• I’m glad that Fraction explores the reactions of the X-Men to Hope, both as a savior of mutantkind and as the one damning the team. I dig the action as much as the next guy, but in an emotionally charged story like this, the reactions of the characters can be just as exciting.
• I really dig that Magneto is the only character that Hope immediately takes to and is able to connect to her without outwardly judging her. That was a cool move that I can’t wait to see how it plays out.
• Nightcrawler’s funeral was incredibly touching and very powerful. Wolverine’s “eulogy,” which closes out the issue was probably the best moment of the week.
• I’m not a huge fan of how Beast is presented here. I understand that he is overcome with grief and has been at odds with Cyclops for a year or so now, but seems way out of character here. I really hope that this is a swerve because it doesn’t work for me.
• The art is exactly what you’d expect from the Dodsons—thick lines, bulky characters, and bold, simple storytelling.
• I really dig the style of the Dodsons and their clean designs with excellent expressions, but the limited backgrounds and stiff characters really take away from the overall quality of the art. Had they overcome these issues, this book definitely could have taken a serious run at #1.

Verdict: Must Read. This is, by far, the strongest issue of the Second Coming crossover. Fraction takes a break from the action and gets very character focused in this issue, which is to its advantage. His great interpretations of the characters and how they interact is the key to this issue’s success. I’m bummed that Nightcrawler, a great character, had to die for this story, but this issue makes up for that as Fraction sends him off in style.

02. SECRET SIX #21
Written by Gail Simone
Art by J. Calafiore and Jason Wright
Letters by Travis Lanham
Cover by Daniel Luvisi
preRanking: 01

Catman’s wave of vengeance intensifies this week as he continues to hunt down his son’s kidnappers, while the rest of the Secret Six cope with his absence in their own neurotic and violent ways.
• Just when you think that Gail Simone has tapped all of the darkness in her seemingly sweet soul with last issues depravity, she digs a bit deeper for perhaps the darkest issue of this series yet.
• This issue goes a long way in developing Catman’s character between his own violent actions, the look into his disturbing childhood, and a nod or two to his less-than-stellar past (like when he was fat and downtrodden in Brad Meltzer’s Green Arrow run). Simone is connecting a lot of dots here.
• Bane and Jeanette unveil their Substitute Six, who are just as depraved as their predecessors, only a lot less charming. There were a few characters I didn’t recognize in the group, but those I did were great additions. I may be the only person who was excited to see Lady Vic on the team, but I’ve always thought she was a pretty cool villain.
• The super solid character interaction makes the Scandal/Black Alice standoff interesting, but I couldn’t help but feel that it needed a bit more setup. It happens far too fast to make much sense at this juncture and is probably the only thing in this issue that didn’t work for me.
Jim Calafiore rocks super hard on this issue. I still consider Nicola Scott to be the perfect artist for this series, but you can’t deny the chemistry between Calafiore and Simone.
• I’m a sucker for cool panel borders, so Calafiore wins me over with the awesome borders in the flashback scenes. It’s a simple touch, but goes a long way.
• Calafiore’s storytelling has always been his forte and this issue is no different. He makes the most of each page with fantastic panel choices.
• The cover design for this issue is all kinds of awesome. It is too bad that there are elements that look like they may have been photoshopped in from actual photographs (like the tree frog), but from far away, this is a dynamite cover.

Verdict: Must Read. Another month, another simply amazing issue of Secret Six. This issue was very, very, very close to taking home the Book of the Week honor and probably would have if it weren’t for the weird misstep with the Scandal and Black Alice confrontation. Even if it isn’t quite #1, it is still definitely worth your money and is a book that I absolutely implore you to pick up this week…even if you already bought your comics this week. This one is worth a second trip to the comic shop.

01. RED ROBIN #12
Written by Chris Yost
Art by Marcus To, Ray McCarthy, and Guy Major
Letters by Sal Cipriano
Cover by Marcus To and Ray McCarthy
preRanking: 02

Chris Yost ends his run as writer on Red Robin with this issue which finds the titular character in a final battle against Ra’s al Ghul after a very long set up that begin in the very first issue of the series.
• This is a great way to wrap up Yost’s run with Tim coming out on top after a very prolonged and intense war with Ra’s. This is a great payoff for a year’s worth of stories.
• I really dig the way that this issue ends with Tim not only saving his friends and family, but by doing so with the help of a community of superheroes—this is a great contrast to the opening issues that found Tim striking out on his own.
• This issue really encapsulates what makes Tim such a great character—fantastic interaction with his friends and family, an unending commitment to completing his duties, and some of the best detective work in the DCU.
• Yost does a great job of highlighting all of this as he shows all the ways that Tim and Bruce are extremely similar, but also the ways that they are at the opposite ends of the spectrum.
• Yost does a fantastic job with the entire cast of this issue, even with characters that only have a line or two (Kid Flash “saving” Catwoman was probably my favorite).
• The twist on what Ra’s actual goal was came across perfectly. I did not see it coming at all, making it a great shocker, though it makes a lot of sense in the much, much larger scheme of things.
Marcus To continues to be the perfect artist for this series. He has a perfect interpretation of the title character and may be the only artist that has drawn Tim in this costume without either making far too old looking or far too young.
• The storytelling and pacing in the art was superb. To is just as important in this regard as Yost was, which makes the issue that much stronger.
• I just love the cleanliness of the art. To provides a great amount of detail, but never bogs the art down with unnecessary elements or crowding linework. The end result is just magnificent.

Verdict: Must Read. This issue is the total package. You get brilliant character work, a great plot, some fantastic twists, and utterly stellar art. I’ve been digging this series from its first issue and so I’ve got high expectations, but this issue blew those out of the water. I hate to see Yost and To separated when they have such amazing chemistry with the title character, but I’m glad to see them go out on top. I had a tough choice to make in picking this week’s #1 thanks to a strong haul of issues, but this Book of the Week honor was well-earned.

Related Posts


Jonathan M Perez said...

Dude, you gotta pick up Astonishing Spider-Man & Wolverine #1--it was awesome. Jason Aaron and Adam Kubert were both on the top of their game. It was so cool.

The Dangster said...

I disagree with your assessment of Brightest Day. I bought 52 and Wednesday Comics and I dropped Countdown and Trinity after issue one. I can say I'm excited for the series. I didn't like some of the art and I'm trying to spot where Ardian Sydaf's work was. But for once it made me curious and I like the direction with Aquaman and I want to see more Black Manta. I think Johns definitely gets them.

I also liked Batman and Robin, I think this arc was the strongest. Along with the last Streets of Gotham, i'm liking how Damien is being written. but agreed the artwork was a bit strange.

mugiwara said...

Uncanny X-Men made me hate the iconic X-Men even more than before.
Not. A. Single. Word. About. ARIEL! She died for their cause but she is less that sh$t for them.
Also, Wolverine considering that Hope is not worth what happened. Even if she is not a savior, since when do the X-Men refuse to protect a young mutant because it could cause the death of one of them? "Hey guys, I don't think Hope is a messiah or whatever, so just let this Bastion guy take her, because he's too dangerous for us!".
Of course, when they have to risk Trance, Anole and Pixie's lifes to save Colossus's sister, nobody is complaining.
I'm sick of those characters who care only about their little private club and let all the others die like dogs (Onyxx, Ariel, Wolf Cub...)

Andrenn said...

Ryan, man, I highly recommend you check out the new Shadowhawk ongoing that debuted this week. While the first issue was rough around the edges, there's something great waiting to happen and I think you may like it a lot.

nf said...

Totally disagree about Brightest Day, but agree about War of the Supermen and Secret Six. Personal preferences and all I suppose. I don't read any Marvel titles so not much to say on the rest of it.

Anonymous said...

People, you really should try out Orc Stain! Amazing stuff!

mchan said...

Uncanny has been irritating me as a whole since Fraction started writing it, and actually this issue further exacerbated my irritation. In addition to mugiwara's comments above, I'm actually surprised that you find the issue to be full of good characterization. I feel like the clincher moment of the issue, Logan's speech, is the only place in which Fraction seems to get a character on the money. He just cannot write unique dialogue for the life of him: it's like everyone speaks in an incredibly flat way, most particularly Magneto, who still inexplicably comes across as a comic foil for all the other characters.

I think that the side-story in Nation X 1 tried to explain this away very subtly, but I think that Magneto in particular is a character who, although Fraction has the right logical processes in place for the character's role in the story, is incredibly hampered by the inability for subtle characterization through dialogue that so many writers seem to get right.

I suppose this is my roundabout way of saying that while the issue is in the right place psychologically, I just feel that as a whole no one has really thought through the subtler mechanics of the issue, and it's symptomatic of Fraction's writing and, on a larger scale, the very malaise in the X-books that Second Coming is supposed to end, and which looks like, given the new batch of solicits, it may not end at all.

TheGoose said...

Once again, I disagree with your review of Brightest Day.

Anonymous said...

I disagree with your review of Morrison's excellent Batman and Robin. That twist was superb. Amazing stuff.

Anonymous said...

I strongly disagree with your review of Uncanny X-Men 624. After the previous chapter in this storyline, which was well written and beautifully drawn, this issue was absolutely awful. The dialogue was stilted, the characterizations way off, and the tone of the funeral was way too light. A lot seemed to be happening story wise that was rushed through, and the funeral was not given enough pages of art or dialogue to be meaningful. Would the X-men (or anybody) actually stop in the middle of a battle to bury someone and commemorate their life? NO! The proper thing to do would be waiting until after the battle, and honor the fallen more appropriately.

In addition, I normally enjoy the Dodsons' art, but there were way too many problems with this issue not to notice. In particular, in the scene where Cyclops leans over to comfort Hope and introduce himself, he is in a pose so unnatural as to suggest he is presenting his backside to a mate. Seriously, do you know anyone who stands like that?

Daryll B. said...

Mugiwara you are quoted for truth... I remember the famous lines from X-Tinction Agenda by Rayne towards Storm:

"What makes you X-Men so special an' not Doug?"

And this is why pointless deaths in comics suck: every character has got fans, so you can't have a big funeral for one without at least exploring ties to others. An update on Karma? Ariel? Of course not..they not "major" players.

Welcome to the X-Men, in fighting racism they have become "The Mean Girls". LOL

Secret Six's storyline makes Liam Neeson's Taken wish it was this awesome. And Jim Calafiore's art is underrated-ly consistent and smooth....That Black Alice/Doctor Occult mash-up looked SWEET!

Anonymous said...

Felt the same way about Brightest Day 1. I only mildly enjoyed the Aquaman part of it but if you hadn't read the comic and read Doug Zawisza's review on CBR, you'd think Johns and Tomasi wrote War and Peace.

You know, I really hate it that the CBR guys try to pass-off their reviews as better than anyone else's. If I recall correctly, Tim Callahan even had a screed against the critics of their reviews saying that were essentially the experts and that everyone else's views didn't matter. What a douche.

The fact is that these guys at CBR are DC fanboys and pretend "journalists." I wonder how much DC pays them to shill for them.

jpbl1976 said...

I liked Robin 12 quite but am not as taken with the art as you are, Ryan.

Don't get me wrong: I love Marcus To's art but the reason I'm lukewarm to the finished product is that I don't think Ray McCarthy is the best inker for Marcus To. On a scale of 1 to 10, it's just a 6.5 to me right now. With a better inker, the final product might well be a 9.

It just seems like there could be a higher level to the artwork -- I've seen some of To's pencils and it just seems like some of the tone and detail is lost. DC needs to put someone who uses a sleeker, more detailed line on his work -- like Andy Lanning for example -- or someone else who can preserve or even add detail to the pencil art without overriding the artist's style would probably work better with To.

For example -- Joe Quesada's art, as good as it is, looks infinitely better when inked by Danny Miki as opposed to when it used to get inked by Jimmy Palmioti.

Of course, plenty of artists' work looks better when Miki inks their stuff -- Paul Pelletier actually said just that in a recent interview -- but you get the idea.

If you want an old school example: Ron Frenz's art looked a LOT better when Brett Breeding inked it as opposed to when Al Milgrom or Josef Rubinstein finished it. Same goes for John Byrne -- his X-men stuff would've been less impressive had it been Josef Rubinstein who inked it (as he did on Superman and FF) and not Terry Austin.

Even older school: Jack Kirby's stuff looked better when finished by Sinnott than by Colletta.

Of course, because To's pencils are not exactly strong (that is, it's obvious that his style is still evolving; it isn't as distinctive as other artists' yet) DC shouldn't pair him with an inker who can overwhelm his art -- like Klaus Janson, for example.

Ray McCarthy said...

Ray McCarthy here. I would like to actually thank you for your review Ryan. From the moment Marcus took on this book, I've been sort of swimming against the current so to speak. I basically had to fight to get the job and what got me on the book was actually the amount of detail I bring to the table. Dexter Vines was also considered for this job, along with probably who knows what other inkers. Mike knew my work from a couple issues I did at Marvel as well as the stuff I've done at DC (ie, Charest, Kitson, Balent, etc.), so he offered me a shot. I think you will see that this is a constant work in progress. Marcus is continually evolving with his style, while at the same time contributing to two books a month. Some of the lack of detail is actually just due to time constraints on both our parts. As an inker I can only put in so much without overpowering the original pencils, and I'm always walking that fine line to begin with. I do hope that you will continue to enjoy this series! I'm currently working on issue #14 and I can tell you that Fabian has definitely got some interesting things in store for Tim Drake.

Timothy Callahan said...

Hey Anonymous, I would love for you to show me where I wrote that everyone else's opinion doesn't matter. Because I never wrote that. Though I'd have no problem arguing that your opinion doesn't matter, because, well, you don't use your real name and you call people names like "douche," which make you sound like a petty little person.

Do you really think DC pays reviewers? How much do you think they pay us, out of curiosity?

oakleyses said...

michael kors outlet online, tiffany jewelry, tiffany and co, longchamp outlet, burberry outlet, prada outlet, jordan shoes, nike air max, nike free, michael kors outlet online, oakley sunglasses, christian louboutin shoes, tory burch outlet, nike air max, polo ralph lauren outlet online, kate spade outlet, michael kors outlet online, burberry handbags, christian louboutin, oakley sunglasses, kate spade, polo outlet, christian louboutin uk, ray ban sunglasses, coach outlet, coach outlet store online, longchamp outlet, replica watches, christian louboutin outlet, longchamp outlet, coach outlet, ray ban sunglasses, chanel handbags, michael kors outlet, michael kors outlet, oakley sunglasses wholesale, prada handbags, michael kors outlet store, gucci handbags, nike outlet

oakleyses said...

timberland pas cher, jordan pas cher, polo ralph lauren, nike free run, sac longchamp pas cher, michael kors pas cher, burberry pas cher, new balance, nike air force, north face, michael kors, vans pas cher, mulberry uk, nike blazer pas cher, hollister pas cher, nike roshe, lululemon canada, louboutin pas cher, guess pas cher, sac vanessa bruno, sac hermes, converse pas cher, nike air max, true religion jeans, longchamp pas cher, hogan outlet, ralph lauren uk, nike tn, ray ban uk, north face uk, oakley pas cher, air max, true religion outlet, true religion outlet, hollister uk, ray ban pas cher, coach purses, true religion outlet, polo lacoste, michael kors outlet

oakleyses said...

jimmy choo outlet, asics running shoes, instyler, vans outlet, nike roshe run, chi flat iron, soccer shoes, ghd hair, insanity workout, hermes belt, nike huaraches, nike trainers uk, bottega veneta, babyliss, ferragamo shoes, mont blanc pens, abercrombie and fitch, nike air max uk, mac cosmetics, longchamp uk, celine handbags, north face outlet, nike roshe run uk, beats by dre, nike air max uk, wedding dresses, new balance shoes, lululemon, north face outlet, soccer jerseys, nfl jerseys, giuseppe zanotti outlet, p90x workout, valentino shoes, herve leger, abercrombie and fitch uk, hollister, mcm handbags, nike free uk, reebok outlet

oakleyses said...

nike air max, vans, baseball bats, montre pas cher, converse, juicy couture outlet, iphone 6 cases, links of london, pandora charms, pandora jewelry, lancel, juicy couture outlet, swarovski, pandora uk, marc jacobs, thomas sabo, karen millen uk, wedding dresses, supra shoes, hollister, replica watches, ray ban, swarovski crystal, converse outlet, timberland boots, nike air max, toms shoes, coach outlet, louboutin, hollister clothing, oakley, hollister, gucci, ralph lauren

Post a Comment

Thanks for checking out the Weekly Crisis - Comic Book Review Blog. Comments are always appreciated. You can sign in and comment with any Google, Wordpress, Live Journal, AIM, OpenID or TypePad account.