Since the beginning, each Brightest Day title page has promised the eventual revelation of the series’ unifying mystery: an explanation as to why each of the featured characters has been brought back from the dead.
In May of 2010, Secret Avengers #1 debuted to a flurry of wild acclaim , all but assuring readers that the Ed Brubaker-penned series to come would be chock full of high level intrigue and a pitch perfect team dynamic.
If you happen to be a fan of one particular Bronze Age DC Comics character (who shall remain unnamed in this review for the sake of spoiler concerns), then Brightest Day #23 may very well leave you absolutely psyched.
Though it has primarily been the beneficiary of a decade’s worth of top-notch writing by Brian Bendis, Ultimate Spider-Man certainly owes a fair portion of its success to a small, dedicated group of consistent artists.
Running parallel to the beloved Grant Morrison mega-arc that recently concluded in Batman and Robin #16, Paul Dini’s tenure writing the Dark Knight has been a solid one, despite its being comparatively overlooked.