DC Comics: Bombshells #12

DC Comics: Bombshells #12

Writer: Marguerite Bennett Artist: Ming Doyle Publisher: DC Comics Release Date: October 7, 2015 Cover Price: $0.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 2
8.3Critic Rating
8.8User Rating

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Kate Kane goes on her first undercover mission for the Bombshells. She's in Berlin to meet with countess Selina DiGatti—aka The Catwoman.

  • 8.5
    Batman-News - Elena Carrillo May 12, 2016

    Bombshells has been on a roll and this London finale was a great conclusion to a 6-part arc that finally brought all of our Bombshells girls together (well, maybe not all, but nearly all). Even Batwoman returns for a small role in this mostly battle-focused issue where all the girls' superpowers are highlighted and both Mera and Stargirl demonstrate courage above and beyond! Read Full Review

  • 8.4
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Oct 11, 2015

    Bombshell's has been pleasantly dialogue heavy and focused from the start and I'm glad that it continues as it really brings these characters to life. This issue is a real slowdown in many ways but it allows us to get into both Diana and Trevor's heads so we can figure out their approaches and mindsets. And we get a tease of something darker on the horizon from him that goes back to when the two first met. Bennett's scripting is spot on and I love the little nuance to Diana's dialogue that lets her feel like she really is from someplace very different. Braga's return to the book is hugely welcome as I love her take on Diana in this costume and especially the design of the face and hair that hits the period really well while still being distinctive all around. A very, very good book. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    DC Comics News - Matthew Lloyd May 15, 2016

    This book operates on different levels. On the surface it functions as hot women in World War II fighting Nazis. That might work for some. But on a deeper level it examines the multitude of the human experience. Many examples are anachronistic for the era, but viewed through a modern lens, they say something about our current human experience. Its complex. Read Full Review

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