Reggie and Me #4

Reggie and Me #4

Writer: Tom DeFalco Artist: Sandy Jarrell Publisher: Archie Comics Release Date: March 29, 2017 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 6
7.4Critic Rating
7.2User Rating

As Reggie kicks his master plan to pit Moose against Archie Andrews into high gear - a plan to get them both expelled from Riverdale High - Vader questions his master's fascination with Midge Klump. Why is Reggie so fascinated by her? What is it that makes her so special? Find out in the penultimate chapter of this 5-issue miniseries!

  • 8.0
    Bleeding Cool - Lauren Sisselman Apr 1, 2017

    Sandy Jarrell is an exceptional artist who pays attention to detail, especially with faces. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comics: The Gathering - TalkNerdy2Me Mar 29, 2017

    I'll say again that Reggie Mantle has been a world-class jerk in the new Archie books, but anybody who inspires this much love from a little dog can't be all bad. Even if the great Mantle doesn't get to keep his own title after this miniseries, I hope at the very least that he gets to play a larger part in the main "Archie" book, and that Vader gets to come along for the ride. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Mar 31, 2017

    Reggie and Me continues to be a series that I'm surprised by how much I'm enjoying even with the predictability of it, particularly the end piece here to set up the drama for the finale. But what we get from Tom Defalco with the characterization is top notch as it fleshes everyone out in different ways and makes them engaging and interesting characters that you want to know more about. Combined with strong artwork and design from Sandy Jarrell and the color work from Kelly Fitzpatrick that has the right pop and nuance to it, Reggie and Me is simply a charming delight, even if our lead character is a second tier wannabe villain. Read Full Review

  • 5.6
    IGN - Jeff Lake Mar 30, 2017

    With only an issue left to go, writer Tom DeFalco still seems unsure of just what story he wants to tell, and as a result this issue reads as a jumble of rotating characters and flimsy plot devices. Read Full Review

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