Morgan’s legion lays siege to the city of Thera in an effort to earn freedom – and rescue Tara from Deimos. The story is a bit rushed and the art a bit scratchy, but, overall, creator Mike Grell delivers another Warlord winner.
Moon-Boy remembers the fateful night that first brought him and Devil Dinosaur together as brothers. Jack Kirby’s last new series for Marvel isn’t as bad as its reputation, but it’s not that great, either.
The Micronauts search for Bug brings them to Cape Canaveral – and into battle with crazy scientist Professor Prometheus. The art from from Michael Golden and Josef Rubinstein remains strong, but writer Bill Mantlo needs to up his story game.
Separated from Tara, soon-to-be Warlord Travis Morgan is captured by slavers and forced to fight in a gladiator arena. Mike Grell’s art outshines his story here, with nice rendering and strong visual storytelling.
Legionnaires vacationing on Brande’s World come under attack from Dr. Regulus, who seeks his revenge on Sun Boy! Another solid outing from the team of Paul Levitz and Pat Broderick, and another promising backup featuring art by Keith Giffen.
Baron Karza’s tyranny continues on Homeworld while, on Earth, the Micronauts search for Bug and begin repairs on their ship. This transitional issue by Bill Mantlo and Michael Golden sets up future issues but offers little in the way of a main plot.
Fleeing the city of Thera, Travis Morgan and Tara find an assortment of dangers in the jungles of Skartaris. Series creator Mike Grell hits the ground running with this fine first issue.
While visiting the Nullport space station to pick up a new cruiser, the Legion uncover a Khundian plot. The lead feature, by Paul Levitz and Pat Broderick, is solid, but the real treat is a backup story that welcomes Keith Giffen to the 30th century.
Air Force pilot Travis Morgan ejects from a crashing SR-71 – and discovers the hidden, savage world of Skartaris! The Warlord – writer/artist Mike Grell’s most enduring creation – proves to have that “it” thing right out of the gate.
Lois Lane finds herself with a rival for Superman’s affection: a sentient, alien tree with erotic dreams of world domination. Yes, you read that right. Cary Bates, Werner Roth and Vince Colletta’s kitschy concoction makes for a fun lead story.