Luke goes missing and Leia goes undercover, while Emil Graf shares stories about how bullies can be overcome not by force, but by compassion, and gives us a history of … PORGS!
Bravestarr’s Tex Hex makes his Star Wars Saga debut, while Mace Windu gets a lesson in humility — or does he? — in the Marvel-published Star Wars comics that were released Dec. 27.
Were they worth the time and money?
Listen as Jeff and Matt discuss each issue’ pros and cons, as well as news that A Star Wars Comic will begin is second year on Jan. 25 with issue #13.
This review of Star Wars: The Last Jedi — The Storms of Crait contains minor spoilers.
The Storms of Crait is a visually dynamic one-shot comic that aims high to add some previously unknown threads tying The Last Jedi to the Original Trilogy era.
The book succeeds, largely, thanks to the superb art by Mike Mayhew, which capably adapts a slightly awkward script by Ben Acker and Ben Blacker (they’re in the midst of a Star Wars writing tear of late) and an antagonist who seems more a cockney-addled Dick Van Dyke than morally ambiguous villain, even for the Star Wars Saga.
Read on to find out more about January’s IDW Star Wars comics, including creative teams and more.
January’s Star Wars comics offer a peek into the life of Star Wars: The Last Jedi character DJ, the mystery man played by Benicio Del Toro.
There’s a conclusion, too, in the showdown between Darth Vader and Jocasta Nu.
While in not one, but two, issues of Star Wars, the ashes of Jedha are stoked as the fire burns within Luke Skywalker.
Doctor Aphra finds herself neck deep in trouble, again, as a familiar face may lend a helping hand or, perhaps, a swift kick.
While in the pages of Poe Dameron, Gen. Leia Organa and Black Squadron find themselves stymied in their crucial search for Lor San Tekka on a covert and dangerous mission to Cato Neimoidia.
Read on to find out more about January’s six Marvel Star Wars comics, including creative teams and more.