Raise your clan medallion if you are seriously missing the quips of Geralt as he chats with his trusty stead, Roach.  As we pine after the people’s Witcher, Dark Horse Books has seen the shiny beacon of reflected light from all our collective Witcher emblems, responding to our call to action with an official graphic novel adaptation of Andrzej Sapkowski’s short story, “A Grain of Truth.”  For dedicated fans of the books, many will remember this tale appeared as the third story in Sapkowski’s collection, The Last Wish, originally published in 1993 (Polish version) and much later in an English version in 2007. And for fans of the Netflix series, this story features in the first episode of the second season.

The title of this latest DC Animated offering is a little misleading. At first glance, I assumed it would be a feature-length film, revolving around Constantine. Instead, it’s a series of shorts, which they call the DC Showcase. Constantine: The House of Mystery is just one of them, followed by three others, all standalones.

Honeysuckle has arrived in Denver, only to find Dr. Rusted dead at what appears to be at the hands of a racist neighbor.  Not one to become a victim herself, she turns the tables on him when he makes an attempt on her life. 

Take a newly inherited home - where the couple moving into it is getting away from the city and the one who inherited it has only been once as a child - and mix in some monsters, UFOs, and ghosts, and you get one hell of a start to a comic book series.

Previously on Angel: The gang managed to put Groo to rest and neutralize Lord Lanugo, all just in time for the arrival of some dimensional hoppers. Introducing Man-Bun Spike and Rocker-Cliché Angelus, both looking decidedly evil and we’re not just talking about crimes against good taste here.

It has been a decade since I’ve seen the first Avatar film. I saw it three times in the theatre and not since then. I’m more than curious to see where the next film takes us, but before that we have a sort of prelude series to bring us up to date.

Grim. Grim, grim, grim, grim, grim. Why are reapers so grim? A question we've certainly all asked ourselves. I suppose it's because the uniform stinks and there's no dental. Been there. But hey, when you're dead, it's all under the table. Guess how many feet under? 

Well, it happened again. Image Comics let Ryan Browne and Charles Soule make another series. Regardless of how good of an idea that is for the world at large, Eight Billion Genies is here, and it's just as delightfully ridiculous as anything else these two creators have put out. Somehow, they managed to put Browne's previous hit, God Hates Astronauts (as well as their previous collaboration, Curse Words), to shame, and we've only gotten the first issue.

In Metal Society, robots dominate the Earth, and humans are extinct—until the robots get bored and decide to reintroduce humans back into society. 

Move over Yon, Mu, Chi, and Michael, there’s a new feline in town!  Musubi is an adorable tuxedo kitten who strayed from his mother and siblings and is found by a security guard at Riko’s place of employment.  As each employee offers up a reason for not taking the kitten, Riko, a single 20-something woman, finds herself saying she’ll take the stray feline home.  

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