Black Hammer: Age of Doom #7

Writer: Jeff Lemire Artist: Rich Tommaso Publisher: Dark Horse Comics Release Date: November 21, 2018 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 11
8.6Critic Rating
7.9User Rating

+ Pull List

As Colonial Weird tries to figure out the new world he's found himself on, the character's he's met explain not only their origins, but potentially the origins of all things. Weird's time is running out, and the events of this issue will change the way he sees the world forever!

o Winner of the Eisner Award for Best New Series.

"I didn't think something could be thrilling and sad at the same time but now there's Black Hammer proving me wrong. Amazing, just flat-out amazing."-Patton Oswalt

  • 9.8
    Comic Crusaders - David Howard Nov 23, 2018

    In this issue Jeff Lemire tackles a common philosophical question; are we merely the products of someone else's imagination and what is God? Once again, Lemire is able to seamlessly weave these deep questions into an entertaining and compelling comic book which is a testament to his mastery of this art form. The artwork, shading and coloring in this book are classic and rudimentary giving credence to the idea that this world that Weird finds himself in is one of unfinished thoughts and unrealized creative dreams. In short, the entire book is yet another master class in world building and story telling. Black Hammer continues to be a must read and I can't recommend this issue of Black Hammer highly enough. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    ComicBook.com - Adam Barnhardt Nov 21, 2018

    This self-aware issue was only made better by the incredible Colonel Weird, and Rich Tommaso's simple, yet effective, art was a perfect pairing with the tale at hand. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Nov 21, 2018

    The two-part arc focusing on Colonel Weird and what happened once the ship left the other space has been a fun little diversion but it's one where I totally understand why it frustrates and annoys a segment of the audience. This one wore a little thin toward the end of it for me but I got the general idea – it just wasn't one that really did much of anything for more. Lemire definitely has fun in playing with these concepts in a way that reminded me of parts of Grant Morrison's Animal Man run while Rich Tommaso delivered some really fun and enjoyable characters, settings, and general weirdness for Colonel Weird to deal with. I'm looking forward to what's next, however. Read Full Review

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