Green Arrow #9

Green Arrow #9

Writer: J. T. Krul Artist: Diogenes Neves Publisher: DC Comics Release Date: February 23, 2011 Cover Price: $2.99 Critic Reviews: 3
4.7Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

BRIGHTEST DAY illuminates the dark mysteries of the deep forest as Green Arrow finds himself in the middle of an all-out assault on the woods from above and below! And this time, the attacks are from both friends and deadly foes!Plus, what strange occurrence has led the hellacious Etrigan the Demon to Star City? More importantly, will his presence burn the forest to the ground?

  • 7.0
    A Comic Book Blog - Tom Parry Feb 24, 2011

    Regardless of how these questions unfold, I still find myself looking forward to the next issue. So we'll all just have to wait and see how these events turn out next month. Read Full Review

  • 4.0
    Comic Book Resources - Doug Zawisza Feb 24, 2011

    There's no doubt that this title has some critical ties to the "Brightest Day" story, as the story is moving a little more directly towards an apparent conclusion in parallel with the main "Brightest Day" series. As that story enters its final two months, I'm anxious to see what this title does in that same span. It is apparent that Krul has a plan for a significant reveal (while others have speculated the return of Swamp Thing, I'd like to suggest the Floronic Man perhaps?) and some of the issues to this point have been deliberate pit stops. Now that it is pared down to Oliver Queen and the forest, I think Krul will be able to tell his story unimpeded. Read Full Review

  • 3.0
    The Weekly Crisis - Ryan Schrodt Mar 3, 2011

    I really feel like my love for Green Arrow is being tested with this book lately. I know that JT Krul can put together some amazing stories and he has a great artist to work with in Diogenes Neves, but the more this book features demons, mad men of the Round Table, and enchanted forests, the further it gets from both Green Arrow's roots and the types of stories that Krul does well. This issue is a prime example of that, as we get with a disjointed mess with decent art (that would be really solid with a single inker and tighter colors). Read Full Review

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