THE DAILY FANTASTIC

Panels, art, and observations from superheroics' first family. Updates 4 times a day for your Fantastic convenience.
FF #106:
Johnny Storm blows up.

FF #106:

Johnny Storm blows up.

FF #106:
STAY COOL, BEN

FF #106:

STAY COOL, BEN

FF #106:
I guess this makes sense, but it’s very weird to me that Johnny technically has the ability to make things cold. 
Oh yeah, and he’s gotta do it to preserve Ben Grimm’s comatose body. Probably should’ve mentioned that too.

FF #106:

I guess this makes sense, but it’s very weird to me that Johnny technically has the ability to make things cold

Oh yeah, and he’s gotta do it to preserve Ben Grimm’s comatose body. Probably should’ve mentioned that too.

FF #106:
Check out Reed Richards’s eyebrow game. Man.

FF #106:

Check out Reed Richards’s eyebrow game. Man.

FF #106:
And that’s what you missed on Glee. Anyway, it seems like Ben might die if Reed stops the experiment, which makes the decision we all made last issue much harder. Oh well.

FF #106:

And that’s what you missed on Glee. Anyway, it seems like Ben might die if Reed stops the experiment, which makes the decision we all made last issue much harder. Oh well.

FF #106:
You guessed it: this month’s cover is a riff on FF #17’s famous “Doom’s Four-Way Death Trap" cover. While the layout of this one is a lot less interesting, there’s something to be said for death traps that aren’t "moving bars" or "room without a floor."

FF #106:

You guessed it: this month’s cover is a riff on FF #17’s famous “Doom’s Four-Way Death Trap" cover. While the layout of this one is a lot less interesting, there’s something to be said for death traps that aren’t "moving bars" or "room without a floor."

Before Proceeding…

Anyway folks, I just went through a whole issue that featured Lockjaw without once posting a picture of my FAVORITE DOG EVER, and that is a crime. As a result, I’m going to direct your attention to the Lockjaw tag, which we can just enjoy together now.

FF #105:
So here’s the MOST TERRIFYING DECISION: should Reed Richards interrupt his TURN-BEN-GRIMM-INTO-A-HUMAN-INATOR, which could prevent Ben from ever becoming a human again or cause him some sort of vague “not recovering from withdrawal” thing…or…save his wife and pal Zolten Rambow, who are being destroyed by a cosmic alien?
Now folks, when I asked you for a frightening answer, I said the answer to Reed’s dilemma was probably SUE. But what do you think? I guess I’d need to know more information about Ben first, but I’d say keeping him a rock monster forever is better than letting someone die.
I don’t know, folks. You can tell me, I guess.

FF #105:

So here’s the MOST TERRIFYING DECISION: should Reed Richards interrupt his TURN-BEN-GRIMM-INTO-A-HUMAN-INATOR, which could prevent Ben from ever becoming a human again or cause him some sort of vague “not recovering from withdrawal” thing…or…save his wife and pal Zolten Rambow, who are being destroyed by a cosmic alien?

Now folks, when I asked you for a frightening answer, I said the answer to Reed’s dilemma was probably SUE. But what do you think? I guess I’d need to know more information about Ben first, but I’d say keeping him a rock monster forever is better than letting someone die.

I don’t know, folks. You can tell me, I guess.

FF #105:
So here we go. Our heroes literally stop in the middle of an action sequence to wonder what Reed Richards would do, and then leave in the middle of said action sequence to ask Reed Richards what to do.
Geez.
I mean, I think Reed Richards needs to learn how to delegate some of this decision-making, because moments like this are just ridiculous.

FF #105:

So here we go. Our heroes literally stop in the middle of an action sequence to wonder what Reed Richards would do, and then leave in the middle of said action sequence to ask Reed Richards what to do.

Geez.

I mean, I think Reed Richards needs to learn how to delegate some of this decision-making, because moments like this are just ridiculous.