Convergence: World's Finest #1
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Convergence: World's Finest #1

Writer: Paul Levitz Artist: Jim Fern Publisher: DC Comics Release Date: April 29, 2015 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 1
5.6Critic Rating
7.0User Rating

STARRING HEROES FROM CRISIS ON INFINITE EARTHS! Read the most unusual tale in all of Convergence! The Seven Soldiers of Victory regroup to defend their city against the Qward invasion, while cartoonist Scribbly Jibbet transcribes their adventures.

  • 7.5
    Weird Science - Eric Shea May 5, 2015

    I never would have thought that this title could have been as decent as it was. Besides for being pulled down a bit with an overly annoying character like Scribbly Jibbet, I really had fun reading this issue and for all my complaints about Jibbet, he still conveyed a sweet superhero fan boy naivety that was a surprisingly hopeful element to all the doom and gloom of a Earth 2 Metropolis stuck under a dome. Definitely a book that came out of left field for me and won me over. Read Full Review

  • 7.2
    Major Spoilers - Matthew Peterson Apr 30, 2015

    Lovely art and a brand-new perspective on the Convergence, which is exciting even though it might cause a paradox or two" Read Full Review

  • 2.0
    Comic Book Resources - Greg McElhatton May 1, 2015

    Finally, there's a strange disconnect between "Convergence: World's Finest Comics" #1 and how the other books show us the sequence of events where the domes come down. Here, Telos actually scoops up Sir Justin and Scribbly in his massive hands and places them elsewhere. This feels like a slight glitch, which someone in editorial should have caught because of the huge difference in how this plays out. In the end, the idea behind "Convergence: World's Finest Comics" #1 and the execution is sorely lacking. Maybe the conclusion will play more into the idea behind the comic but, for the moment, this is a big disappointment. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Atomichound May 31, 2015

    This was a decent tie-in issue. While there are some differences in the way Telos interfaces with Shining Knight compared to other series, it seemed to be explained. There was genuine pathos with Sir Justin and Victory's story. The story and art are in keeping with the tone of the 70s which I believe was intentional. Thanks to Mr. Levitz and Mr. Fern for a trip down memory lane!

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