Namora #1

Namora #1

Writer: Jeff Parker Artist: Sara Pichelli Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: June 23, 2010 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 4
6.5Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

The powerful agent of ATLAS and Atlantean Princess known as Namora finds a missing colony of her aquatic people in the Barents Sea, and goes to bring them back to the new home of Oceana. But the Atlanteans are unwilling to leave and now Namora is also compelled to stay...and serve THE KRAKEN! Don’t miss an aquatic adventure like only critically-acclaimed writer Jeff Parker (AGENTS OF ATLAS, THUNDERBOLTS, FALL OF THE HULKS) can tell it! One-Shot/Rated T …$3.99

  • 10
    Comics Bulletin - Ray Tate Jun 25, 2010

    Namora's freedom leads her to a Lovecraftian homage, an awesome display of might that rivals her using a piece of helicopter to pound Grizzly in Agent of Atlas and a most satisfying ending. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Comic Book Resources - Doug Zawisza Jun 27, 2010

    The "Atlas" brand is a alive and kicking, and Parker has no problem providing additional tales of the individuals from the team. We've already seen solo tales of Marvel Boy/Uranian and now Namora. Gorilla Man has a mini coming up as well. Parker has done a fabulous job of making these characters relevant and marketable and I hope it continues. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Comic Vine - inferiorego Jun 23, 2010

    Great creative team on this book, and I would love to see the three of them work together on something that wasn't a throw-away one-shot. The book stars a character who could be someone interesting that could warrant her own book, but Read Full Review

  • 3.0
    Major Spoilers - Matthew Peterson Jul 5, 2010

    Jeff Parker does his usual stellar work here, and the art isnt bad (Sara Pichelli is not a name Im familar with, but she turns in a fine job here) but overall the issue ends up being kind of predictable and meh. There are touching moments as Namora is seemingly reunited with her lost daughter, but overall its pretty inessential. Moreover, the cover (with a dead-looking Namora floating in oddly black waters) seems to be evocative of the recent ecological tragedy in the Gulf, and is a bit disquieting if it was intentional. As much as Parker is a fave-rave, this story could easily have been told in the backup slot of the ongoing Atlas title and possibly had more eyes on it and done the character a bit more good. Read Full Review

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