Teen Titans #20

Teen Titans #20

Writer: Scott Lobdell Artist: Eddy Barrows, Eber Ferreira Publisher: DC Comics Release Date: May 22, 2013 Cover Price: $2.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 1
5.4Critic Rating
1.0User Rating

Light and Dark continues as the fallout of last issues attack threatens to drag the team into darkness!

  • 8.6
    IGN - Tony Couto May 28, 2013

    This issue is a great example of a backstory done right. It focuses on the past, but doesn't feel like a distraction. Teen Titans #20 is a great read, and made me more interested in Raven than I've ever been prior.Final Score: Read Full Review

  • 5.0
    Henchman-4-Hire - Sean Ian Mills May 23, 2013

    Your enjoyment of this issue probably depends entirely on your feelings about Raven. Are you a big fan? And love her origin? Then you'd probably enjoy this issue more than me. I don't have any opinion about Raven one way or another. She was never one of my favorite Titans, and I never openly disliked her in any way. I just don't care about Raven. So in my mind, this was Scott Lobdell's chance to make me care. He could have created a new, unique, awesome Raven. He could have come up with something fresh and stream-lined, or come up with some great new twist on her classic origin. But instead, he just redoes the old thing and crams it all into a single complicated issue. Read Full Review

  • 5.0
    One Quest - Chris Cobb May 24, 2013

    I've enjoyed Teen Titans for the most part, but lately it's been getting a bit odd. I'm cool with the whole demon thing going on, but whatever is going on with Red Robin is getting old, especially since we know nothing! Read Full Review

  • 3.0
    The Comic Book Revue - Jay Mattson May 26, 2013

    Teen Titans #20 is a joke. It's just another issue in this series that depresses me. I think back to the days when Geoff Johns wrote Teen Titans, and I wonder what that Superboy and Wonder Girl would think of their aimless 'New 52' counterparts. Lobdell has eroded almost anything that made these characters likable, sacrificing any modicum of relatability in the name of ridiculous plot advancement. Read Full Review

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