Graphic Policy’s Top Comic Picks this Week!
Wednesdays (and Tuesdays) are new comic book day! Each week hundreds of comics are released, and that can be pretty daunting to go over and choose what to buy. That’s where we come in
Each week our contributors choose what they can’t wait to read this week or just sounds interesting. In other words, this is what we’re looking forward to and think you should be taking a look at!
Find out what folks think below, and what comics you should be looking out for this week.
Batman: Beyond the White Knight #1 (DC Comics) – We’re intrigued where Sean Gordon Murphy takes his sandbox of the DC world in this latest series and volume.
Call Me Nathan (SelfMadeHero) – Based on the true story of one person’s transition.
Cities of Magick #1 (Scout Comics) – It’s a decade-old war between to powerful magick clans!
DC vs. Vampires #6 (DC Comics) – Who’s the Vampire King? We find out!
G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero Saturday Morning Adventures #2 (IDW Publishing) – The first issue perfectly capture the feel of the cartoon series in every aspect.
Immortal X-Men #1 (Marvel) – The next phase of the world of the X-Men really kicks off here courtesy of Kieron Gillen and Lucas Werneck. We’re intrigued what this duo can bring and how things shift.
The Killer: Affairs of State #2 (BOOM! Studios/Archaia) – The first issue gave us a new status-quo for The Killer. Now working for French Intelligence, the series seems like it’s focused on corrupt government officials and delivers the same complex stories we’ve come to enjoy.
My Date with Monsters #5 (AfterShock) – The series has been a great mix of horror, comedy, and rom com and we’re intrigued and excited to see how it all wraps up.
Ranger Stranger #2 (Scout Comics) – The first issue was short comics that hand us laughing out loud and crying from laughing so hard. Here’s hoping the second delivers a similar amount of insanity.
Season of the Bruja #1 (Oni Press) – A story of magic that looks to have a solid amount of real world culture and history mixed in based on the writer’s own family’s traditions.