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Connor Lane

John Condor hails from the red hot wastes of Arizona. When he isn't out looking for his next meal, usually in the form of a microwavable mac & cheese bowl or a sandwich he found on the sidewalk, he can be found in his room studying, chatting with his honey across the country, or reviewing comics. He usually sticks to the independent stuff, but occasionally he can be lured into the mainstream to read something that doesn't make him look like a complete hipster.

Lazaruses? Lazari? Lazareese?: Lazarus #11 Review

A new arc begins! Another Lazarus is introduced, Forever finally questions a family member about her origins, and Jonah Carlyle continues to have a really bad week.

Southern Bastards #4: An End and a Beginning

Jason Aaron and Jason Latour wrap up their first arc, and I tell you why this series is worthy of your attention.

Wayward #1 Review: Let's Hope it Can Find its Way Real Soon

The new Image Comic from Skullkickers' creator Jim Zub and artist Steve Cummings features catgirls and turtle demons, but somehow manages to seem a little tame.

Surprise, it's Really Good: Saga #22 Review (Spoilers)

Marko and Alana's relationship troubles come to a head, Prince Robot visits his dad, and Hazel is annoyingly adorable.

This Means Something: Trees #4 Review

If you read this series on a regular basis, you know I don't have nearly enough room in this teaser box to do a proper summary justice.

Starlets, Stranglings, and Plenty of Style: The Fade Out #1 Review

Ed Brubaker and Sean Phillips team-up (what a shocker!) to bring us a new series about Hollywood's dark underbelly.

Take Your Medicine: Lazarus #10 Review

After being outted as a traitor to the Carlyle family, Jonah Carlyle flees into Hock territory where the citizens are controlled by propaganda and copious amounts of pills.

Not As Smart As It Wants to Be: Genius #1 Review

In which I foolishly try to broach the subject of race in comics on the internet.

Rick Remender's All-New Image Comic: Low #1 Review

With an ever-expanding sun cooking up Earth's surface, the last vestiges of humanity have built massive cities under the ocean for safety.