Infinite Vacation #2

Infinite Vacation #2

Writer: Nick Spencer Artist: Christian Ward Publisher: Image Comics Release Date: April 13, 2011 Cover Price: $3.50 Critic Reviews: 4
7.2Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

In a world where travel between alternate realities has become a massive commercial enterprise, Mark races to uncover the truth behind his many mysterious deaths. Meanwhile, the brains behind The Infinite Vacation suddenly take a keen interest in his struggle. And just who is that beautiful girl he keeps running into?

  • 8.0
    IGN - Apr 13, 2011

    Infinite Vacation is a series that you should be watching if you aren't already. Spencer and Ward are at the top of their game, and its filled with some of the craziest ideas I've ever read in a comic book. If you like enjoy the odd and imaginative, give Infinite Vacation a chance. I haven't regretted it yet. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    cxPulp - Blake Petit Apr 18, 2011

    The concept itself is great, but Nick Spencer takes it a bit farther with interesting characters that make the story worth reading. The last-page reveal isn't exactly a shock, given the context of the story, but it works well, and it sets up some great drama and danger for the rest of the series. This is a weird little story, and it's one I'm really loving. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Comics Bulletin - Morgan Davis Apr 21, 2011

    Its clear that Spencers ambition is sometimes his worst enemy. Spencer is an immensely talented guy who seems to have a boundless imagination and, to his detractors, his books are nonstop displays of Spencers fancies. A large portion of this issue will offer plenty of ammunition for those detractors but the strength of the quieter, more personal moments in the book should offer ample proof that shock and awe isnt Spencers only mode. Stumbles aside, though, The Infinite Vacation remains an intriguing book with an especially promising future. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Weekly Comic Book Review - Dean Stell Apr 16, 2011

    When this issue is exploring the nature of self-determination and the impact that choices and consequences have on our lives, it is Daytripper-good. Unfortunately, it spends too much time in an average reality-jumping, conspiracy story that isn't bad, but isn't anything terribly compelling either. Ward does some great graphic design, but I'd suggest that the creators skip the fumetti in the future. Read Full Review

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