Comics Anonymous


HAPPY #2 by G-Man

Issue #1 of Happy from Grant Morrison became an instant hit with me and nestled itself in that must-read niche……but could this keep a high momentum throughout?

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NO PLACE LIKE HOME #1-5 by G-Man

Another Image Comics release that drew me in – although not for that issue #1 cover and the flashing going on but it’s premise – a “re-imagining” of the well known Wizard of Oz story…..but much, MUCH darker.

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NON-HUMANS #1 by G-Man

Non-Humans’ sees a labour of love project become a reality for creators Glen Brunswick, Whilce Portacio & Noah Dorsey and knowing it’s a sci-fi themed tale had me hyped for yet ANOTHER of Image Comics releases.

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HAPPY #1 by G-Man

I’ve tried my best to stay away from reading anything about Grant Morrison’s latest title ‘Happy’ – so I was picking this up with an open mind and no preconceived ideas of what it could be.  Of course, with Morrison involved there was always a high level of expectation and excitement.

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HOAX HUNTERS #0-3 by G-Man
September 27, 2012, 11:32 am
Filed under: Comic Reviews, Image Comics | Tags: , , ,

Image have grown to become a favourite for the Comics Anonymous group and it’s no wonder when you consider the quality of the titles they seem to produce and with such a wide range of topics, covering superheroes, horror, thrillers and every other genre you could list.

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THINK TANK #1 by G-Man
August 7, 2012, 9:54 am
Filed under: Image Comics, Top Cow | Tags: , , , ,

Image comics has been a top source for the type of comics the Comics Anonymous group love to read and love to tell others to read….and we’d probably love to read them to others as well.  With that in mind it was just a matter of time before partner studio Top Cow would be picked up as another source of our top picks.

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SUPERPATRIOT #1-4 (1993) by G-Man

20-years ago a group of 8 comic book creators brought their collective heads together and formed Image Comics.  Todd McFarlane, Jim Lee, Rob Liefield, Marc Silvestri, Erik Larsen, Jim Valentino, Whilce Portacio & Chris Claremont brought a new approach to the corporate take on who owned the rights to the characters being created.  One of the earliest creations from those early days was Superpatriot – an Erik Larsen creation from the pages of Savage Dragon which spun-off into his own mini-series.

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