Superwoman #17

Writer: Kate Perkins Artist: Stephen Segovia, Art Thibert Publisher: DC Comics Release Date: December 13, 2017 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 6 User Reviews: 3
6.3Critic Rating
6.0User Rating

"THE MIDNIGHT HOUR" part three! An inextricable link between Superwoman and the villainous Midnight may be the only hope in stopping the destruction of Metropolis. Raging with the power to swallow cities or entire planets into the black hole inside her, Midnight looms for Superwoman. Can she make it to dawn?
RATED T

  • 8.0
    Supergirl Comic Box Commentary - Anj Dec 19, 2017

    If I could go back in time, I'd have Perkins be the writer on Superwoman from the beginning. I am interested in seeing how this all plays out. This book was really elevated by that Clark dream sequence. I loved that. Read Full Review

  • 7.5
    Comic Book Bin - Deejay Dayton Jan 19, 2018

    Ive waxed and waned in my feelings about this series since Perkins took the reins. This would be one of the issues I am more excited about, and intrigued as to where the next one will go. I am still not as taken with the book as I was under Jimenez, but Im also not wondering if it is even worth reading. It is. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Weird Science - Reggie Hemingway Dec 13, 2017

    This issue sort of puts a pin in the momentum since it begins with Lana considering the ultimate sacrifice...and concludes the same way. In between, lots of self-absorbed brooding. I suppose that's better than outright cowardice. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Geek Dad - Ray Goldfield Dec 13, 2017

    The penultimate issue of Lana Lang's solo series tries to pack a lot into twenty pages, and as with the rest of the series, it's only intermittently successful. Read Full Review

  • 5.6
    Major Spoilers - Matthew Peterson Dec 13, 2017

    Odd coloring choices and some moments of inconsistency in the art, but still an above-average issue of comics. Read Full Review

  • 4.9
    IGN - Kat Calamia Dec 14, 2017

    Superwoman #17 raises some interesting points about heroism, but sadly the narrative comes off as broody instead of inspiring. Read Full Review

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