Daytripper #3

Daytripper #3

Writer: Fabio Moon Artist: Fabio Moon Publisher: Vertigo Release Date: February 10, 2010 Cover Price: $2.99 Critic Reviews: 3
8.8Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

"I hate you, you piece of s---!" Those were her last words before she left him. If all we need is love, how do we keep going once we lose it? To find out, Bras' father will take him to the desert and take Bras' best friend to an art show.

  • 9.0
    Comic Book Resources - Timothy Callahan Feb 14, 2010

    And with "Daytrippers" #3, what beautiful art it is. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Comics Bulletin - David Wallace Mar 1, 2010

    Daytripper is a book thats very difficult to categorize and I wont do it the disservice of attempting to compare it to any other books being released at the moment, because theres really nothing else like it on the stands. If you feel like reading a book thats more concerned with thoughts, feelings, and emotions than it is with action and spectacle, and which is more likely to spend its pages exploring philosophical ideas about the real world than coining new fantastical concepts, then I can highly recommend Moon and Bs series. I cant help but feel that its only going to get better as it continues to explore the many possible lives of its protagonist. Read Full Review

  • 8.4
    IGN - Jesse Schedeen Feb 10, 2010

    And there's always the gorgeous art to enjoy. Once again, Moon and Ba don't shine quite as much when they tackle simple buildings and apartment rooms rather than rolling hills and sandy beaches. This issue is definitely understated compared to the last one, but the artists do stretch their muscles a bit towards the middle when Bras and Jorge visit a swanky new art exhibition. And if Ba and Moon take a bit of a backseat, it's only so that colorist Dave Stewart can step to the forefront. Stewart cycles between muted blues and greens for depressing scenes and warmer reds and oranges for the more cheerful ones. He very effectively conveys mood and emotion through strategic use of color. As much as Casanova proves the Twins don't need a full color palette to thrive, Stewart's contribution in Daytripper suggests otherwise. Read Full Review

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