Red Robin #7

Writer: Chris Yost Artist: Marcus To Publisher: DC Comics Release Date: December 9, 2009 Cover Price: $2.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 3
6.4Critic Rating
9.0User Rating

Tam Fox versus the Council of Spiders! Red Robin and the White Ghost have been tricked, and now only Lucius Fox's daughter is left to defend the League of Assassins! Using her Ivy League education and sorority house training, Tam Fox faces off against two of the most lethal killers on the planet...Goliath and Sac! Can she defeat these villains and save Ra's al Ghul without Red Robin by her side? Most definitely not!

  • 7.0
    IGN - Dan Phillips Dec 9, 2009

    Red Robin isn't a bad comic. It isn't a great comic. Hell, I'm not even sure it's a good comic. That's why it's so damn hard to get excited about reading or writing about it. Read Full Review

  • 6.5
    Comic Book Revolution - Kevin Dec 15, 2009

    Red Robin #7 was a fun issue. Though it had its flaws, most of them being the problems from previous issues, it was still an enjoyable issue. If you are a Tim Drake fan than you may enjoy this issue but if you are not than you can skip this issue. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Weekly Comic Book Review - DS Arsenault Dec 11, 2009

    This issue fell flat for me, because (a) I really don't care about Tam and (b) the building of the Council of Spiders didn't have much tension. Red Robin has dominated most pages of every previous issue, and an issue mostly without him, his angst and his obsession, is a letdown. Maybe Yost needed to bring together some threads, but the fact that I missed seeing Tim on the go means that maybe those threads weren't that important and that maybe the less you see of the villains the better. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    The Weekly Crisis - Ryan Schrodt Dec 11, 2009

    This is probably the weakest issue yet of Red Robin, mostly due to the stiffness of the Tam Fox characters. Its hard to push someone else into the spotlight of a solo title without that character having a strong personality. There are a few other minor issues, but there's a lot to like about this issue as well. It's certainly not one I would avoid by any means, but it is a book I'd approach with caution. Read Full Review

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