James Bond #4

Writer: Vita Ayala, Danny Lore Artist: Eric Gapstur Publisher: Dynamite Entertainment Release Date: March 11, 2020 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 2
7.1Critic Rating
6.2User Rating

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Agent 007 is a loner, by nature. But finally, he accepts that he needs help. But will trusting someone else help his mission...or lead to the deaths of innocents?

By VITA AYALA (Morbius, Gamora), DANNY LORE (Queen Of Bad Dreams) and ERICA D'URSO (Captain Marvel).

  • 9.4
    SciFiPulse - Ian Cullen Mar 15, 2020

    Overall. A new story, which kind of feels like a continuation of the last story arc in some ways. But I will keep with it to see where it goes. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comics: The Gathering - Jay Hill Mar 10, 2020

    This series hasn’t just found its footing, it’s starting to soar. The intrigue is intriguing, the Bond is forming, and the keys are turning. This is the issue that hits all the right notes and leads room for it to get even higher. Read Full Review

  • 7.2
    Monkeys Fighting Robots - Gabriel Hernandez Mar 11, 2020

    JAMES BOND #4 is a solid story about our favorite super spy tracking down terrorists who use the art world as a cover operation.. The story is enjoyable enough but hindered but several minor and a couple of major structural stumbles. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    ComicBook.com - Tanner Dedmon Mar 11, 2020

    James Bond #4 is strong enough on its own, but it truly brings into perspective the importance of having other characters like Brandy alongside Bond in their shared missions. Read Full Review

  • 5.0
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Mar 11, 2020

    With a lot of strong series/miniseries in the past couple of years, James Bond feels like it's fallen hard with this current series. There's nothing compelling about the story, the locations are decent but aren't being utilized that much, and there's a slowness to it that's not uncommon to a Bond tale but it's not backing it up with interesting enough characters and personalities to draw you in. I like the potential of the shorter arcs to tell the larger whole tale but so far this just isn't hitting the right marks. Read Full Review

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