Teen Titans #10

Teen Titans #10

Writer: Scott Lobdell Artist: Brett Booth Publisher: DC Comics Release Date: June 27, 2012 Cover Price: $2.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 1
7.0Critic Rating
5.0User Rating

THE TEEN TITANS LOST in an inner-world!

  • 9.0
    Major Spoilers - Rob Rasmussen Jun 28, 2012

    Teen Titans #10 is a very quiet, character driven issue. Miguel is very much becoming a strong character, having moments showing off his charm, his religion, and his persuasion without any bit of direct pointing. Most of this is done in great show-don't-tell moments throughout the book. This issue finally feels like a team is really coming together. We also get no explanation of the mysterious island because of the method of escape, but for now that seems fine. All in all, as a very solid character story Teen Titans #10 manages 4.5 out of 5 stars for making everyone a bit more likable. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    The Comic Book Revue - Jay Mattson Jun 28, 2012

    I began reading this issue groaning each time N.O.W.H.E.R.E. or the Culling was mentioned. I wasn't a fan of that storyline, and at first, it felt like Lobdell basically doesn't have any other ideas, so he's forced to keep reminding us about this big thing that happened in order to fill speech bubble space. After a while, though, I realized that this is Lobdell's transition period - soon, new enemies will show up (like Amanda Waller - all around bad-ass) and the convoluted tale of N.O.W.H.E.R.E. can be relegated to the "early mistakes" pile. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Henchman-4-Hire - Sean Ian Mills Jul 1, 2012

    So there we have it. The issue I've been demanding all this time, and it only maybe, kind of, I guess lives up to its potential. On a second read through, the issue isn't that bad. Yes they're on an island full of dinosaurs. And yes they're still dressed like they just stepped out of Tron. But the Teen Titans are finally taking a moment to talk with one another like people. But Lobdell needs to do more. Give them an issue where they're not superheroes at all. Where they're just kids being kids and enjoying life. Put the superheroics on hold, please! All of the flashy colors and superhero action doesn't mean squat if we don't care about the characters. Surely a writer of Lobdell's experience realizes that. I can only hope. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Comic Book Resources - Greg McElhatton Jul 2, 2012

    Still, "Teen Titans" #10 is nice. The good parts are what make me want to come back, and I'm glad that things are finally calming down. Now if we can just get some dangling plots resolved faster than they're introduced, well, we'll be golden. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    IGN - Benjamin Bailey Jun 27, 2012

    Brett Booth's art is solid, if slightly overdone here. The pages feel crowded, filled with too much detail instead of focusing on the characters. Perhaps he just really loves dinosaurs, but the man manages to squeeze one into nearly every panel of this comic. They are everywhere and they are doing nothing, just standing there watching people talk. Maybe it's because I was raised on Jurassic Park, but if you are going to put raptors into a comic book, then they better be doing something awesome. Instead, these raptors just stand around and watch Red Robin, Superboy and Bunker swim. Awkward. Read Full Review

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