Injustice: Year Two #7

Injustice: Year Two #7

Writer: Tom Taylor Artist: Mike S. Miller Publisher: DC Comics Release Date: April 9, 2014 Cover Price: $0.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 3
7.7Critic Rating
7.5User Rating

Imprisoned by the Justice League, Sinestro tells the story of how he once ruled Korugar and notes the parallels to Superman's current situation.

  • 9.0
    Batman-News - Elena Carrillo Jul 9, 2014

    This installment may divide your attention a little, but it packs an emotional wallop right out of the gate, gives you a nice cool down, then serves up some big action for its finale. Tom Taylor once again brilliantly combines comedy, pathos, and thrills while continuing to build on ever-growing tension just as the art team of Redondo, Miller, Derenick, Lokus, and Abbott deliver another bright, well-rendered issue that's going to look equally awesome in the context of a future epic trade collection. Read Full Review

  • 7.8
    Weird Science - Jim Werner Apr 9, 2014

    Tom Taylor continues the slow burn with a trip down memory lane with our favorite fear monger, Sinestro. While it makes sense in the story, I am waiting with baited breath for the "Explodey, Splodey Splode".  It will come and it will be great, just not this week. Read Full Review

  • 7.8
    Geeked Out Nation - Jideobi Odunze Apr 11, 2014

    So while Injustice: Year Two #7 did spend time trying to show that similarity between Sinestro and Superman through a past we knew of, it was necessary for what is to come next. When you look at the situation Superman finds himself in, it doesn't matter if the person is good or bad. If you are able to show some validation towards what Superman wants, he will surely take your word. Any person in his shoes would be looking for someone who would agree with him and convince him that what he's doing is right. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Comic Vine - Gregg Katzman Apr 8, 2014

    Sinestro's a character that has always appealed to me, so it should come as no surprise this latest chapter kept a pretty good grip on my interest. The presentation of Thaal's tale is intelligently executed, but you can't help but feel that it's a major departure from the "big picture." Yes, it's completely understandable that Sinestro needs to be given depth -- especially for new readers -- but ultimately, it doesn't bring anything new to the overall narrative or pack the same kind of punch and intrigue that the other chapters possess. It's still an enjoyable issue, but given the fact so many promising plot points are floating around, it would be been great to have it tackle more than just Sinestro's past. Read Full Review

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