Not All Robots #5
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Not All Robots #5

Writer: Mark Russell Artist: Mike Deodato, Lee Loughridge Publisher: AWA Release Date: January 5, 2022 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 6
7.8Critic Rating
8.6User Rating

In the year 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 Walters, 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 in this sci-fi satire from Mark Russell (The Flintstones, Second Coming) and Mike Deodato Jr. (The Amazing Spider-Man, The Resistance). In this concluding issue, humans and robots deal more

  • 10
    BGCP - Michael Lennox Jan 18, 2022

    Great stories like Animal Farm, 1984 and Not All Robots allow creative teams to document the wrongs of the world in new and we can point and say we do not recognise the worlds they create but deep down perhaps we are All Robots to what our prejudices are and how we got them? Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comic Crusaders - Johnny "The Machine" Hughes Dec 30, 2021

    The art is provided by Mike Deodato Jr. who moves away from the curvy style that you may expect and delivers a more realistic style, that whilst may lack dynamism, it does reflect the world weary darkness that seems to encapsulate this world. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    You Don't Read Comics - Russ Bickerstaff Nov 17, 2021

    Its possible that the same exact series could work much better if it was handled by a different pairing of creative talent. If Russell could have an artist with a bit more dark whimsy like Riley Rossmo or Jorge Corona, he could have the rubbery oddity that hes looking for. If Deodato could tackle the exact same story with a darker, more serious script by someone like Grant Morrison or James Tynion IV, he could be telling the exact same story in a way that would fit his art far better. Read Full Review

  • 6.0 - Christian Hoffer Dec 29, 2021

    While the messaging of this satire has gotten a bit lost, there's a compelling story starting to form that should be the focus of the next volume. Read Full Review

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