Not All Robots #2
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Not All Robots #2

Writer: Mark Russell Artist: Mike Deodato Publisher: AWA Release Date: September 8, 2021 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 5
9.2Critic Rating
8.5User Rating

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In the year of 2056, robots have replaced human beings in the workforce. An uneasy co-existence develops between the newly intelligent robots and the ten billion humans living on Earth. Every human family is assigned a robot upon whom they are completely reliant. What could possibly go wrong? Meet the Walkers, a human family whose robot, Razorball, ominously spends his free time in the garage working on machines which they're pretty sure are designed to kill them.

  • 10
    COMICON - Olly MacNamee Sep 6, 2021

    In a world where technology has overtaken human endeavours it would seem the robots running the lives of the living can get away with murder, Literally! Mark Russell and Mike Deodato Jr. deliver another darkly humoured issue of sci-fi satire at its finest. Read Full Review

  • 10
    BGCP - Michael Lennox Sep 14, 2021

    Russell's toxic masculinity parable continues to highlight the issues in societies when those in charge will not resolve problems and feed of the conflict that division created whether is wealth, gender, race or any other difference the point is to blame each other not the leaders. The ludicrous robots are straight out of a 1980's 2000AD story but that makes it all the better. Read Full Review

  • 9.8
    Comic Watch - Matt Meyer Sep 11, 2021

    Don't missNot All Robots #2. Heck, go back and buy the first issue, too. This is a comic thatdeserves your hard-earned money. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    ComicBook.com - Christian Hoffer Sep 15, 2021

    Not All Robots #2 continues its farcical look at the robot revolution, this time pushing the metaphor between the robots and impotent white male rage a little further. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    You Don't Read Comics - Russ Bickerstaff Sep 8, 2021

    The series has real potential to cast weird electric light into the beating heart of inter-human relations with a deep look into the nature of technology. Still, Russell seems a lot more interested in creating a world that feels strangely unlike our own with weirdly appealing contrasts to current political pop culture. This isn't a bad thing, it just kind of feels like a missed opportunity to do something more profound. This is not to say that greater depth might not be around the corner. The series is just getting going in its second issue. There's plenty of opportunities to get deeper into the satire.  Read Full Review

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