Daredevil #93

Daredevil #93

Writer: Ed Brubaker Artist: Michael Lark Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: January 17, 2007 Critic Reviews: 4
7.8Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

Harvey Award-Winning Best Writer Ed Brubaker and Eisner Award-Winning Artist Michael Lark bring their first year on Daredevil full circle -- and it ends with a bang! Matt Murdock returns to the streets of New York, to Hell's Kitchen, to whatever is left of his life, and to face whatever he must to try to get it back. What is Matt?s future? What has happened in his absence, and what part does Kingpin play in all this?
The only place you?ll find those answers is in the stunning conclusion to ?The Devil Takes a Ride!?

  • 9.0
    Comic Book Bin - Herv St-Louis Feb 7, 2007

    The artwork is fine and a great way to imagine Daredevil. Its rainy and realistic at the same time. Its not about dark shadows in corners, but more about the brownstones and rain drop. Its great stuff. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comics Bulletin - Kevin Powers Feb 1, 2007

    Michael Lark and Stefano Gaudianos artwork is also just as fitting to this title as Alex Maleevs was. The art just fits this title; its dark and edgy, detailed and at the same time not detailed. Color is used at subtle levels and it just comes together and feels right. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comic Book Revolution - Rokk Krinn Feb 2, 2007

    Daredevil #93 was an emotionally charged issue that provided a satisfying ending to Brubaker's story arc. Daredevil is certainly one of the best written Marvel titles. With Brubaker gearing up for the next big story arc, this would be an excellent time to hop onto this title and give it a try. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Comics Bulletin - David Wallace Feb 2, 2007

    If it seems unfair to criticise a comic because I don't like the direction of the story (rather than evaluating how well that story is told), then it's worth considering the extent to which Daredevil has been characterised over the last five years by the overarching story of his unmasking and the personal troubles that have ensued for him as a result. This issue all but undoes all of that development in a surprisingly short space of time, and whilst that will be a positive thing for some readers, others may feel that the golden era of Bendis' run has been definitively put to rest with this issue. Those of you who are reading this review and thinking that Im stuck in the past and that the book needs to move on should probably add an extra bullet to the rating, but for readers who see Bendis work on the title as defining, now might be a good time to end their ride, as most of the loose ends of that era are tied up very neatly indeed. Read Full Review

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