The Girls of Dimension 13 #1
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The Girls of Dimension 13 #1

Writer: Graham Nolan Artist: Bret Blevins Publisher: Aftershock Comics Release Date: April 21, 2021 Cover Price: $4.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 1
6.1Critic Rating
7.0User Rating

Four young women are brought together by a mysterious invitation to live in a creepy building in NYC. They soon learn that the building houses a portal to the other twelve known dimen-sions, and that a malevolent creature known as Abraxis has bound these dimensions together, enslaving them to his will. For centuries, the portal has been guarded by a gatekeeper to prevent the evil on the other side from gaining access to OUR dimension.
Now the gatekeeper, Anna Nightlinger, is missing, and the only thing standing in Abraxis' way is a quartet of young women with powers and abilities they don't even know they have...for now.
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  • 8.2
    Multiversity Comics - Matthew Blair Apr 26, 2021

    While the pacing might make the story feel a bit weird, it's still a story filled with a lot of potential for fun, mystery, and magic for a lot of young adult comic book readers. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Apr 21, 2021

    Going into this book with no foreknowledge about it is always a fun thing and I think Nolan did a solid enough job of establishing the basics, playing with the familiar material, and giving us characters that could make for a fun group to watch for a bit. The setup is standard enough but the execution lets it work and I like that most of them aren't exactly all showy about their powers, or even admitting that that's what they really are. Blevin's artwork has some strong pieces throughout that I really like, and his overall designs appeal, but there feels like there are areas where it just doesn't hold up and it stands out in a way that's really hard to gloss over for me. Some of it may be intentional but something about it just didn't work for me in the subway sequence. Read Full Review

  • 2.0 - Jenna Anderson Apr 21, 2021

    Maybe it's the unbelievably clunky dialogue and half-hearted attempt at a quasi-found family story, or the cheesecake, male-gazey art style, or the notion of an all-male creative team working on what is meant to be a book about women finding empowerment, but there's just very, very little that's worth celebrating in The Girls of Dimension 13. Read Full Review

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