With the release of the first trailer for "Alien: Covenant," fans are finally getting to see Ridley Scott truly return to the classic franchise he helped create. When it was released, "Alien" launched a multimedia saga that included movies, books, toys, video games and of course, comics. They're often unfairly judged as cheap cash-ins, meant to be created as quickly as possible with little regard for the quality of the product. This couldn't be further from the truth with the Xenomorph. These famous monsters have attracted some great writers and artists throughout their time in the medium, and a wide variety of content has been created under the "Alien" banner. With that pedigree in mind, here are the 15 best "Aliens" comics. While it wasn't the first Alien comic book series, "Genocide" is one of the most recognizable series due to the introduction of the red aliens. It's also been discovered that the queens secrete a jelly, which acts like a super steroid when ingested by humans, so a team of marines is sent to what is believed to be the Xenomorph homeworld to capture a queen and her precious jelly. This leads to beautifully drawn scenes of battles between thousands of monsters, with the marines caught right in the middle. Many of the concepts introduced, such as the royal jelly, became mainstays in "Alien" comics for years to come.
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Batboys Parental Skills [Phausto]
X-Statix are a team of mutant superheroes appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The team was specifically designed to be media superstars. The team, created by Peter Milligan and Mike Allred , first appears in X-Force and originally assumed the moniker X-Force, taking the name of the more traditional superhero team, who appear in claiming to be "the real X-Force". In , the X-Men family of titles were being revamped by the newly appointed Marvel Comics editor-in-chief Joe Quesada , with the aim to make the titles more critically and commercially successful. Prior to Millgan and Allred's first issue, X-Force sold well  , but had not been the critical success Quesada wanted. Milligan and Allred completely revamped the series, designing a team more akin to popstars or reality TV contestants than the gritty, violent paramilitary group originally portrayed in the series. The title was laced with Milligan's satirical take on the superhero team as well as general cynicism toward the entire genre. Milligan wrote that he saw the characters' super powers as "vehicles for exploring our celebrity and fame-obsessed society.
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The series' first volume was published by Image Comics from to In the series moved to Marvel Comics as a part of its Icon imprint. Combining the genres of superhero fantasy , crime noir and the police procedural , the series follows the lives of two homicide detectives, Christian Walker and Deena Pilgrim, assigned to investigate cases involving people with superhuman abilities, who are referred to colloquially as "powers".