The Lone Ranger: Vindicated #1

The Lone Ranger: Vindicated #1

Writer: Justin Gray Artist: Rey Villegas Publisher: Dynamite Entertainment Release Date: November 12, 2014 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3
8.5Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

The Lone Ranger and Tonto are called to the town of Red Mesa to help capture a vicious gang of thieves. However things are not what they seem as the masked man and his faithful companion find themselves entangled in a mystery and surrounded by killers.

  • 9.4
    We The Nerdy - John Newby Nov 10, 2014

    I would definitely recommend picking up The Lone Ranger: Vindicated #1. Rey Villegas has an art style that is very detailed while still appearing to be dirty (it totally fits the Old West theme). The combination of this art style and Gray's story make for a fantastic first issue. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    ComicWow!TV - AD Boorman Nov 11, 2014

    In many ways, this is similar to a typical LONE RANGER story, but Gray has deviated slightly, making his interpretation of THE LONE RANGER someone who is uncomfortable around women and does not know how to deal with them. This 'Jimmy Stewart' (Think of the hat scene in Frank Capra's classic MR SMITH GOES TO WASHINGTON - it's on youtube.) While many western heroes have that endearing shyness, this is NOT a feature of THE LONE RANGER. Jimmy Stewart made many fine westerns, and he often played variations of that character - particularly in the classic THE MAN WHO SHOT LIBERTY VALENCE, When examining a western, - particularly a masked western hero of this era, and most particularly THE LONE RANGER - in many ways one of the most iconic of American heroes, the particulars of the character must be observed, and in this case, Gray has not; this is not THE LONE RANGER of Clayton Moore and Fran Striker. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Unleash The Fanboy - John McCubbin Nov 12, 2014

    The Lone Ranger: Vindicated #1 may be a little cheesy at times, but this only goes to instill a bit of nostalgia. The plot also has some wonderful narration, and along with the dramatic tone it leaves only one thing left to say, cue William Tell Overture. Recommended. Read Full Review

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