Young Terrorists #2

Young Terrorists #2

Writer: Matt Pizzolo Artist: Amancay Nahuelpan Publisher: Black Mask Studios Release Date: December 14, 2016 Cover Price: $6.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 1
7.6Critic Rating
7.5User Rating

The Young Terrorists crank things up to 11 when Sera hits the US-Mexico border to recruit a militia for her imminent strike on the New World Order. Meanwhile: bizarre mind-melding sex, severed heads, and radical conspiracy theory collide in the most deliciously seditious comic of the decade.

  • 10
    Comic Crusaders - Johnny "The Machine" Hughes Dec 19, 2016

    This second volume continues the excellent work from its predecessor, excelling at the things it that the creative team do well. If you are an open-minded sort of person, that likes having conformity challenged and are comfortable with perception challenges, then this book is definitely right up your street. If on the other hand, comics with a clear-cut good and bad guy are more your thing, then maybe it's time to have your perceptions challenged. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Newsarama - Justin Partridge Dec 13, 2016

    With a dual middle fingers proudly held above its head, Young Terrorists #2 is exactly the kind of pissed-off spectacle we deserve right now. Read Full Review

  • 8.6
    Multiversity Comics - Alice W. Castle Dec 19, 2016

    Raw and unflinching, I can only hope we'll see smaller, more frequent doses of this much needed comic in 2017. Read Full Review

  • 8.5
    The Broken Infinite - Frank Rodriguez Dec 25, 2016

    More posts by Frank Rodriguez Logging In...You must be logged in to post a comment. Read Full Review

  • 2.0
    Big Comic Page - David Gladman Dec 14, 2016

    There are also some spectacularly squandered opportunities here. Case in the point: one of the female characters has given herself a retractable penis. This could potentially be a great concept if it was used to explore the nature of sexuality, but it is instead just played for gross out humour against the character the reader is supposed to relate too. The whole thing just feels crass and wrong, but to be fair it also feels unintentional and slightly nave. Read Full Review

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