Batman/Superman #11

Writer: Joshua Williamson Artist: Clayton Henry Publisher: DC Comics Release Date: August 26, 2020 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 11 User Reviews: 15
7.0Critic Rating
7.9User Rating

+ Pull List

It’s Superman versus Batman as the deadly machinations of the Ultra-Humanite crash to their end! The Dark Knight has been transformed into a human atomic bomb, all in the name of wiping Superman from the face of the Earth! As Batman struggles against the urge to kill his friend, Superman must undo the damage done and help the other victims of the Ultra-Humanite’s experiments. It’s the thrilling conclusion to “Atomic” that will reverberate across the DC Universe for months to come! 

  • 9.2
    The Super Powered Fancast - Deron Generally Aug 25, 2020

    Clayton Henry has some great art throughout this issue The first scene with Atomic Batman is awesome and the fight between Ultra Humanite and Superman was full of energy. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    AIPT - David Brooke Aug 25, 2020

    This is about as solid as good old-fashioned comic books can get. There's a showdown, a payoff to the fight, attention to detail that keeps the continuity making sense, and heroic moments for both title characters to accomplish. There's so much here that works I almost wonder if the issues that preceded are necessary. You can easily pick up this book completely cold and enjoy it. Batman/Superman has a warmth and classical approach to superhero storytelling that's nostalgic. Read Full Review

  • 8.4
    Forces Of Geek - Lenny Schwartz Aug 26, 2020

    All in all, this is a solid book. It is a team up book that is done right, and that is a good thing for sure. Read Full Review

  • 8.4
    Supergirl Comic Box Commentary - Anj Sep 3, 2020

    And it looks like that brain is injured from the variety of experiments it has endured. So we get a nice little coda.The Humanite's brain is in STAR Labs. But even they wonder how many drones are still out there.The Atomic Skull is buried a hero. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Dark Knight News - Bryant Lucas Aug 28, 2020

    Underneath the superhero shenanigans and pipe-like noggins, Batman/Superman #11 has heart. If you strip away the outlandish trappings and veneer, this story is about friendship and sacrifice. Williamson never loses sight of these characters' humanity, even if Clayton gives them alien-shaped craniums. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Lyles Movie Files - Jeffrey Lyles Aug 25, 2020

    This was a solid arc that might lack in some high stakes, but it delivers another effective and engaging Batman/Superman story. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Geek Dad - Ray Goldfield Aug 26, 2020

    The conclusion to this latest arc of Josh Williamson's team-up adventure is pretty exciting, although it's bogged down by some ties to a title that isn't nearly as consistently good. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    DC Comics News - Carl Bryan Sep 2, 2020

    Batman/Superman #11 " Has this sewn up the World's Finest and their tiff over Clark's decision to reveal his identity? Can Bruce really perform computerized open heart surgery on himself with no anesthesia? And is that the Atomic Skull coming back from the dead faster than the Bride from Kill Bill? This comic is all over the place! Read Full Review

  • 5.5
    Weird Science - Jim Werner Aug 25, 2020

    Joshua Williamson forces an ending to his Atomic arc that makes little sense and will probably be forgotten by most the minute they are done reading it.  Clayton Henry's art was good, but it can't save the convoluted ending to a generic story.  Batman and Superman are the World's Finest, I just wish this book would show that. Read Full Review

  • 4.0
    ComicBook.com - Matthew Aguilar Aug 26, 2020

    Batman/Superman's "Atomic" arc got off to a promising start, but with its conclusion, it feels like we're right back where we started. Read Full Review

  • 2.0
    Batman-News - Casper Rudolph Aug 25, 2020

    I can't recommend this comic. The writing and the art are subpar, and the story doesn't really go anywhere in the end. This book just feels pointless at the moment, and I genuinely can't think of a good reason why you should spend your time and money on this. Read Full Review

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