While I do find it somewhat perplexing that Vaughan would choose this time in his career to write a Wolverine story, especially considering his adamant preference for creator-owned content, I'm not at all surprised that Logan is so darn good. The author owns membership within the small club of creators who can do little wrong, and this series proves no exception- another solid offering from one of the modern greats. Read Full Review
Still, it's an enjoyable enough read and I don't think you'd be remiss to go out and pick this up if you have a little extra cash. It won't be the most memoriable story and I doubt anyone will be talking about this in the future, but it's still a good book worth taking a look at it. Read Full Review
Logan's narrative about Hiroshima and the effect of the bombing feels incredibly forced. It's like Brian K. Vaughan is trying to say, “Look, I'm smart. I researched what happened and now I'm sharing it with you.” Really, it comes off like a book report. Most people know about the shadows of people being burned into ground when the bomb went off. This story's a lazy one, and the art isn't very far behind. Eduardo Risso does a decent job conveying the story, but his action sequences are too over the top for my tastes. Nothing he did this issue failed to capture my attention like he did in the previous, except for his accurate rendition of the lone building left standing from ground zero. Read Full Review
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