The Bionic Man #7

The Bionic Man #7

Writer: Kevin Smith, Phil Hester Artist: Jonathan Lau Publisher: Dynamite Entertainment Release Date: February 29, 2012 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3
7.2Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

Steve is reunited with Jaime for the first time since his transformation, but can even his true love find a place in her heart for a lover who is now more machine than man? The truth about the homicidal Hull's origin and its ties to Oscar Goldman come out, and Steve learns that being an O.S.I. agent is a lifetime commitment... sometimes an involuntary one.

  • 9.5
    A Comic Book Blog - Jamie Insalaco Apr 4, 2012

    This issue is pretty damn good – I admit I was surprised. This is just good old fashioned story telling coupled with great art. Sure, it has that standard cliff hanger ending, but Steve is left with a decision to make; it's not as though he's hanging off a literal cliff or something. Many long standing questions were answered, points were made and the rest of the story is on a collision course with who the characters will choose to be, what they'll decide to do next. This issue is great fun and compared to the previous issue's sparse text, nets perhaps the series highest word count. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comic Vine - Tony 'G-Man' Guerrero Feb 29, 2012

    This is the issue many have been waiting for. Steve and Jaime are finally reunited. Revelations are made in that situation and Steve even finds out more about himself and the organization he's working for. Hester and Lau continue to be a great team and asset for Dynamite Entertainment. The classic characters have been given a modern twist and seeing how it all unfolds has been enjoyable. Due to the revelations in this issue, the action is cut a little short but it's good to have a little downtime in order to build up the story. Read Full Review

  • 4.0
    Comic Book Resources - Ryan K. Lindsay Feb 29, 2012

    "The Bionic Man" #7 is a comic with interesting ideas and fights that translates well onto the page. The rest of the book is filled with talking heads, which could be forgiven if those many open mouths gave us more than cheap gags and exposition. It's hard to tell if the source material of Kevin Smith's movie script was poor or if it simply doesn't work in this new medium. Read Full Review

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