Never Ending #2

Never Ending #2

Writer: Adam P. Knave, D.J. Kirkbride Artist: Robert Love Publisher: Dark Horse Comics Release Date: December 18, 2013 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 5
6.8Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

Evil genius Archibald Crane's goal has been to kill the seemingly immortal hero Charles "Chuck" Baxter-and now, shockingly, it's Chuck's goal, too! Earth's only superhero makes a devastating deal with the devil, as the past comes into focus and Chuck's losses become too much for him to cope with!

  • 10
    Comic Bastards - Samantha Roehrig Dec 18, 2013

    The comic has lots to offer. It is a different look at the typical hero we keep seeing repeating in comics. The action is all internal and then dealt with externally. Way out of left field for superheroes. This issue ended with some twists that I didn't expect. It leads me to wonder where the journey will go. As I said before, the Charles will have to find purpose but with the new predicament he is in, I wonder how that will turn out. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    AiPT! - Sam Roche Dec 18, 2013

    I liked it. It's a really good book for cramming a lot of related content into one issue and spinning it around a consistent theme. It's definitely a fun read and for $12 for the entire series, you shouldn't miss it. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Unleash The Fanboy - John McCubbin Dec 18, 2013

    Overall this was a terrific stand alone issue having a brilliant subject matter and a lot of emotion and I'd highly recommend it. Read Full Review

  • 4.0
    Comic Book Therapy - Cody "The Thorverine" Ferrell Dec 18, 2013

    Never Ending is a story with a really interesting premise and a good story to tell with real emotion, but the execution isn't quite there. This may be one that reads much better when taken as a whole, so we'll know for sure next month. For now Never Ending is a missed opportunity to do something unique. Read Full Review

  • 3.0
    Newsarama - Pierce Lydon Dec 19, 2013

    Perhaps more than the writing, the art holds this book back. Robert Love's work is definitely reminiscent of Erik Larsen's but Love's awkward foreshortening, dull backgrounds and inconsistent characters make this one hard to get through. Read Full Review

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