Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: The Armageddon Game #3

Writer: Tom Waltz Artist: Vincenzo Federici Publisher: IDW Publishing Release Date: December 7, 2022 Cover Price: $4.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 6
8.0Critic Rating
9.2User Rating

The TMNT and their new mentor, the Shredder, have quickly discovered their mission to recruit new allies to battle against Rat King and his minions (Baxter Stockman, Madame Null, and the newly minted MetalKrang) in NYC has its own set of perilous circumstances. In Dimension X, Michelangelo and the Neutrinos are forced to join the Nova Posse as would-be bounty hunters. Meanwhile, in Dimension Z, the Shredder and Dark Leo realize they must undertake a deadly rescue mission if they are to have any chance of bringing Cherubae to their side. And on Earth, Raphael is finding nothing ever comes easy when Old Hob is involved, while nearby, Donnie and more

  • 9.0
    COMICON - Scott Redmond Dec 15, 2022

    'Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: The Armageddon Game' #3 continues to meticulously build towards something bigger as the various characters are moved around, closer to achieving their goals and coming back to the same space once more. Plenty of big bold moments are surrounded by solid character work, a visually dense and delightful experience that showcases a perfect way to approach event comic books. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Big Comic Page - Craig Neilson-Adams Dec 7, 2022

    Honestly, it's always a tricky thing reviewing a single chapter of a sprawling event like this, as each issue really only gives you a snapshot of such a rapid-fire succession of events. And, as with so many of these events in the past, theres certainly a little ‘hit and miss' at play here in terms of the different storyline threads. Thankfully however, with so many ideas being thrown at the wall and such an extensive cast of characters, theres guaranteed to be something here to satisfy any TMNT fans tastes. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    ComicBook.com - Jamie Lovett Dec 7, 2022

    Having to do most of the heavy narrative lifting for the event simply prevents this issue from singing quite as sweetly as the others. Read Full Review

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