I am always interested in reading anything you write.
When I wake up in the middle of the night, on Monday, I am always interested in what you uncover in the additions to our comic book library.
The selection of your book list shows intentional thought. This week follows last week. You suggested Golden Age Action last week. This week you continued with that, plus brought in the new 52 Action to show similarities and differences.
Unlike many of the recommenders here you list books that are actually in our library, now.
You are trying to throw the net wide, with books from the Golden Age as well as non core DC works
I see from another thread that your experience is from rebirth, with some new 52 thrown in. That is your image of what a great comic book is. I strongly prefer Tomasi, Johns and Tynion to Bendis, Synder and King.
My preferences and selections are different, since I have reading DC since 1959.
I bought the big trades of the original Superman and Batman months before DC Universe ever existed. I want these stories to remain in the library, and for new readers to eventually read them, but not yet. The new member should spend an hour and a half watching Secret History: The Original of DC Comics instead.
I find that the Wildstorm book you are proposing assumes you know a lot about that Universe already.
I have suggested titles before, and now we have in our library enough material that my preference for new readers/viewers is Super Friends (one or two story arcs of Tomasi Superman, Engleheart Batman, Year One Wonder Woman and Johns Aquaman ), plus Doom Patrol, because of new show. The Trinity by Matt Wagner, JLA and Swamp Thing to follow. Then Green Lantern, Flash and Green Arrow.
The DC book club also provides a way for members here to experience the same material.
In my day, there were only three networks and only movie theatres, so it was easier to discuss common entertainment. The long history of DC, the immense size of the library, and the fact that few members read more than a handful of current comics each week makes that common experience hard to find.
Thank you for even attempting to bridge that gap.