Bombshells: United #5

Bombshells: United #5

Writer: Marguerite Bennett Artist: Marguerite Sauvage Publisher: DC Comics Release Date: September 20, 2017 Cover Price: $0.99 Critic Reviews: 4
6.6Critic Rating
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Clayface is on the loose! Now Wonder Woman must protect Cassie Sandsmark, Donna Troy, and their friends and family from a villain who hide amongst them.

  • 8.4
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Sep 25, 2017

    It's easy to view Bennett as essentially speaking to the audience and at one point in time I would have rolled my eyes because I believed that the majority of readers understood this. And to some extent I do believe that the majority do. But the vocal minority doesn't get it and we need these instances of putting it out there plain and clear, especially with characters like Diana who are making it clear that she does not represent the things they do and that they haven't understood her, and many others, for quite some time. Bennett does a solid job with the scripting and dialogue here while Oum delivers big on some great visuals as the two face off against each other up close and personal. These are all things that I learned decades ago and adhere to so it's a familiar thing being played out but it's welcome to see it as clear and verbose as it is. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Comics: The Gathering - Olivier Roth Nov 1, 2017

    In all, Bennett’s take on Wonder Woman and her cast of characters in World War II was a pretty fun read and fits perfectly in the digital-first model. Each chapter of this opening arc truly did feel like I was reading a singular chapter of a greater story. It also helped that Bennett properly utilized this format to tell the story. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    DC Comics News - Shean Mohammed Nov 2, 2017

    Borrow, as the creative team behind this issue are usually at the top of their game, but here it feels a little convoluted. Read Full Review

  • 5.0
    Comic Book Bin - Philip Schweier Nov 1, 2017

    I like thework of Siya Oum; it reminds me of raw John Byrne from back in the day. Thesecond half of the story " the epilogue " is drawn by Marcelo DiChiara, whosestyle is entirely different, and thats okay. My only complaint about thatportion of the book is how much Donna Troy weeps through it all. Read Full Review

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