Django / Zorro #4

Django / Zorro #4

Writer: Quentin Tarantino, Matt Wagner Artist: Esteve Polls Publisher: Dynamite Entertainment Release Date: February 25, 2015 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 2
7.0Critic Rating
7.5User Rating

Diego de la Vega and his bodyguard, Django Freeman, get a firsthand look at the brutal tyranny wielded by the Archduke of Arizona in his drive to construct a railroad line across the length of his realm. Django is still trying to reconcile his first sighting of the masked and mysterious avenger known as El Zorro. Could this strange, black-clad apparition really be the proper and elderly gentleman who has hired him as a bodyguard? Quentin Tarantino and script-writer Matt Wagner continue the excitement along with artist Esteve Pols in this one-of-kind mini-series, the official sequel to the movie, DJANGO UNCHAINED.

  • 7.6
    Geeked Out Nation - Jideobi Odunze Feb 25, 2015

    Django Zorro #4 is an okay issue compared to the last, though that is only due to this series not having that pacing which you'd expect to keep you at the edge of your seat. You want to see Django do what he does best, you want to see some tag team action between Django and Zorro. That looks like it will come near the end, which is fine, though you also don't want to lose readers holding out till the very end to reach that climax. For a series that picks up after Django Unchained, you don't want to jump into that next chapter of his life only to see him spending more time in a role where he has to keep his head down. Especially for the reputation he had picked up. Read Full Review

  • 7.5
    Unleash The Fanboy - John McCubbin Feb 24, 2015

    Django/Zorro #4 does a wonderful job of moving the story along, as though the mundane developments near the start are a little dull, the tense action near the end, as well as yet another appearance from Zorro, certainly excites. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Word Of The Nerd - Oscar Maltby Feb 27, 2015

    Overall, Django Zorro #4 is another slow-paced installment that, whilst solid in characterization, seems to tread water as we head towards its finale. Another shocking insight into Native American slave life hits as hard as Wagner and Tarantino surely intended, although some readers may be growing impatient with the somewhat pedestrian pace of plot development. Read Full Review

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