30 and 31. John Lewis, Andrew Aydin, and Nate Powell, March Book Two and Three. The graphic-novel autobiography of Georgia Congressman John Lewis, one of the few surviving leaders of the 1960s Civil Rights movement, continues where his childhood left off. #2 focuses on his young-adult adventures in learning the techniques of nonviolent civil disobedience and enduring the resulting damage from all those Southern racists, whether at marches, diner sit-ins, "freedom rides", or multiple times spent in racist jails meant to quiet him and anyone associated with him. #3 picks up with the Sixteenth Street Baptist Church bombing in Birmingham in '63 and covers up to the signing of the Voting Rights Act in '65, packing in far more detail than Ava DuVernay's Selma did. Essential reading for fans of the shameful side of American history.
32. Chelsea Cain, Kate Niemcyzk, et al., Mockingbird vol. 1: I Can Explain. The former Avenger and SHIELD agent with a poorly selling series is now the star of a bestselling trade collecting the first half of the same series, all because dudes online turned their hate-goggles toward her and lost their minds. It's fun, not-so-straightforwardly structured super-hero action-adventure in which the woman is the smartest character in the room, so I guess that's an online reaction that's gonna happen, though it shouldn't because this is good stuff.
33. Mike Baron and Steve Rude, Nexus: Into the Past. New adventures starring the '80s indie-comic sci-fi super-executioner of mass murderers/refugee planet guardian. Fun for us old fans, maybe not an easy sell for anyone else.
34. Evan Dorkin, The Eltingville Club. One of the most savage satires of heartless, single-minded fanboys ever put to paper, about four alpha-nerds whose intense love of fantasy, sci-fi, horror, and comics take our seemingly harmless, oft-rewarding obsessions to the most selfish, offensive, damaging extremes and beyond, physically as well as psychologically. A collection 20+ years in the making, from the earliest short stories dating back to 1994, to Dorkin's final word on the subject, a two-issue miniseries that wrapped up their morbid, insular universe in 2015. If and when society reaches a point where "post-geek" truly becomes a thing, Eltingville needs to be among the movement's primary textbooks.