However, I will admit there's some good in the current runs on Batman and Wonder Woman. Both books are problematic, though entertaining for their crisp storylines and dramatic artwork. I can't give Batman a ringing endorsement because its writer, Scott Snyder, just dragged each Bat-Family book into torture porn, the end result of which was not really worth the grotesquerie. And while Brian Azzarello's Wonder Woman has a very primal feel, with Wondie surprising enemies at every turn by turning them into friends, there's gender issues a-plenty in that run.
The only book I'd recommend wholeheartedly is Bryan Q. Miller's digital comic Smallville (based on the popular CW series). Though he wasn't allowed to use my beloved Stephanie Brown as Nightwing, he's doing wonderful things with Clark Kent and Lois Lane, who are actually allowed to date in this series!!! Digital comics are really becoming a space where comics artists can stretch their skills, and many are worth checking out. Smallville just happens to appeal to my romantic side.
Anywho, in light of DC disappointing me with needless drudgeries month after month, I have clutched my beloved book of the moment -- i.e., Daredevil -- even harder. In fact, two months ago, I wrote my first ever letter to a comics editor, in response to a beautiful passage within Daredevil's twenty-second issue. Over the past year or so of stories, blind lawyer Matt Murdock (aka, old Horn Head) has repeatedly pushed away his loved ones while being haunted by random hallucinations. After successfully proving that he wasn't having a months-long nervous breakdown, he appeals to his partner-in-crime Foggy Nelson to re-open their law practice as a unit. Through cheesecake and this telling bit of dialogue, we learn about Matt's life before and after gaining his superpowers and losing his sight: