She Could Fly #3
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She Could Fly #3

Writer: Christopher Cantwell Artist: Martin Morazzo Publisher: Dark Horse Comics Release Date: September 12, 2018 Cover Price: $4.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 1
9.1Critic Rating
1.5User Rating

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Luna comes face-to-face - sort of - with the Flying Woman through a recently discovered diary, just as she and Bill Meigs have forged an uneasy truce. But the EON-DEF security team is hot on their trail, desperate to eliminate anyone with knowledge of the secret and troubled Accelerator project. Will the Flying Woman's diary provide the answers that Luna is looking for?

  • 10
    ComicBook.com - Adam Barnhardt Sep 12, 2018

    A coming of age tale combined with a political thriller makes for one crazy as hell comic book and Cantwell, Morazzo, and Mrva continue to knock it out of the park. Read Full Review

  • 10
    Comics: The Gathering - Nathan Koffler Sep 12, 2018

    She Could Fly #3 is another fantastic entry to an already imaginative story that continues to amaze me. This issue is entertaining on every page and it keeps me wanting more. There is still so much unknown in this series and Christopher Cantwell is unwrapping a story that keeps getting better. Add to that Martin Morazzo’s unique artwork and we have an issue that is consistenly captivating. Read Full Review

  • 9.5
    AiPT! - Zarik Khan Sep 14, 2018

    She Could Fly continues to keep an amazing degree of consistency and high quality as the series approaches the end. Things are coming to a head in the narrative and Luna and the readers get answers to questions they were asking since the beginning and ultimately attain a refreshing clarity and peace of mind. The question remains, though, whether there is any hope of surviving to be able to truly enjoy this inner peace. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Sep 13, 2018

    She Could Fly loses some of the momentum from the previous issue but has me hopeful that it'll pick it up pretty quickly again. Luna's in the mix with everything now but also finding time to understand her parents and family more, which can come at the weirdest times in real life like this, while the artwork for the book continues to be solid. There's plenty going on with all of the story threads but I'm feeling a bit lost amid it all at the moment as this one just didn't feel like it was grounded enough with the previous one. Read Full Review

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