Flash: Fastest Man Alive #3

Writer: Gail Simone Artist: Clayton Henry Publisher: DC Comics Release Date: May 6, 2020 Cover Price: $0.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 4
7.0Critic Rating
7.5User Rating

Temporal travesties are wreaking havoc on the streets of Central City, and the Flash needs an extra pair of hands to keep the city safe-he just didn’t realize how tiny those hands would be!

  • 8.4
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge May 13, 2020

    While the stories do still manage to operate independently, Simone is drawing on larger threads in order to draw readers back for more issues of the DC Giant this first appeared in. Which is part of the fun as those things were hard to find and I only came across one issue in all my time walking through a Walmart. It's definitely why I'm glad for these being made digital as they're a lot of fun to dig into and this one with Ryan Choi is no exception. While he's not the Atom I grew up with, he is one that I got to know well from some of the other series he's been in since his debut and I really find him a charming counterpart to our traditional version. Having him here geeking out and worshipping Barry is definitely how Ryan would act and the book looks great as it deals with a lot of action, a fun date, and a real challenge ahead. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Major Spoilers - Wayne Hall May 10, 2020

    Yes, time travel messings are becoming something of a clich for the Flash, but from what I see described in the next installment, it's going to take an interesting turn. Still, the action was fun in this chapter! If only Barry had made time move faster in real life, we could be reading the next pages already! Read Full Review

  • 4.7
    Comic Watch - Matt Meyer May 16, 2020

    What's a lighthearted superhero romp is derailed by woefully inconsistent art inFlash: Fastest Man Alive #3. Probably not spectacular enough to lure new readers in, and too basic to be of much interest to seasoned vets: this comic lands frustratingly in the middle, resting in the limbo of comics you forget almost as soon as you're done reading them. Read Full Review

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