The Green Hornet #2

The Green Hornet #2

Writer: Mark Waid Artist: Daniel Indro Publisher: Dynamite Entertainment Release Date: May 15, 2013 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 1
8.4Critic Rating
8.5User Rating

Britt Reid has always been a hero to the people, whether in his civilian identity as a newspaper publisher, or as his costumed alter-ego. But in one terrible moment, the Green Hornet turns on the city that he'd sworn to protect, becoming their worst enemy!

  • 9.0
    Comic Book Therapy - Cody "The Thorverine" Ferrell May 15, 2013

    If you haven't been reading The Green Hornet, rectify that immediately. Waid has crafted a great story that has plenty of action, but is truly about Britt Reid as a character and as a man. A great story mixed with some fantastic art help breathe new life into the Hornet and makes this one you absolutely can't miss. 4.5/5Follow @comicbtherapy Read Full Review

  • 8.9
    Analog Addiction - Jideobi Odunze May 19, 2013

    Overall again it was a step up from the first issue. This was a great transition into what we can expect from the rest of this series as his latest act of vigilantism has ended with him surrounded by the cops. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Unleash The Fanboy - Daniel Alvarez May 15, 2013

    Overall, a solid issue of Mark Waid's Green Hornet. The art is uncanny, showing how the Hornet should look all the time. The story isn't bad, but could be uninteresting sometimes. It falls upon the next comic to get the plot rolling with big things happening. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Major Spoilers - Kevin Mak May 19, 2013

    Mark Waid has great vision in regards to classic heroes. He does enough to keep his readers interested without overreaching on plot or sabotaging the original themes. With Daniel Indro providing great designs for characters and scenery, Mark Waid's Green Hornet is a remarkable tribute to the famed pulp hero. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Razorfine - Alan Rapp May 20, 2013

    Waid's take on the character continues to focus on the theatrics of the Hornet going to further and further extremes while also showcasing the power of the press and the threat from saboteurs in a world at war. Worth a look. Read Full Review

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