Comic Books


There was a year when no one knew where he was. When Bullseye — the world’s greatest assassin — simply vanished without a trace. In the glare of the white hot lights, no one noticed the lanky stranger with the rubber arm, throwing heat that could, well, take off a man’s head. See, every man needs a challenge, a moment when he faces impossible odds, when he looks deep inside himself and sees what he’s really made of. Bullseye’s next pitch is one for the history books.

Written by Charlie Huston
Art by Shawn Martinbrough
Cover by Tim Bradstreet

Price: $3.99
iFanboy Community Pick of the Week Percentage: 0.0%


  1. Had no idea this was coming. Hopefully it will be a breath of fresh air in current DD climate. Very pleasant surprise.

  2. This premise sounds so ridiculous but also sounds like a lot of fun. The preview certain makes it look interesting.

  3. I’m so pumped for this, I’ve read that Huston is a diehard baseball fan so he’ll probably do the sport justice.  …although I have soft spot in my heart for Claremont’s version of the "rules"

  4. Oh, what a great idea, you’d think he’s gonna break some catcher’s hands, hope it’s with the O’s though.

  5. Didn’t they do a Bullseye as a baseball player story before? Steve Dillon did art I think.

  6. @sircocks – wasnt that in bullseye – greatest hits? I think one issue was something like that. I need to pull that one out – good mini series.

  7. @GrandTurk It’s Cox friend, but yes you are correct. That was a really fantastic mini series.

  8. This was really cool! 


    @cutty, yeah you can tell Huston knows his stuff when it comes to baseball. 

  9. I loved the parts that weren’t just baseball. This was great Bullseye work.

  10. This was good. This was really good. I love Charlie Huston as a novelist. 

  11. Neat how he’s portrayed as more than just a simple-minded ruthless killer, who’s motivations are more complex than simply money or fame, as he passes on jobs involving probably a superhero, and even Obama! Almost came off as noble or magnanimous by turning down that one.

    The art reminds me of Phil Hester’s a lil bit.

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