A Thing Called Truth #2

Writer: Iolanda Zanfardino Artist: Elisa Romboli Publisher: Image Comics Release Date: December 8, 2021 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 1
8.7Critic Rating
9.0User Rating

Doctor Mag discovers that stepping outside your comfort zone for one night can lead to absurd consequences. Like waking up to find yourself in another country, having been kidnapped by an attractive woman while sleeping off the night before in your car. But is that a bad thing?

  • 10
    But Why Tho? - Charles Hartford Nov 24, 2021

    A Thing Called Truth #2 delivers a fantastic follow-up story. To weave so much emotion and fun into its story while keeping all its various elements feeling balanced and equally important is an impressive feat of storytelling. And one I cannot recommend enough. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Lotusland Comics - Hank Rea Dec 9, 2021

    'A Thing Called Truth' is another homerun for the dynamic duo of Zanfardino and Romboli. Issue two introduces us to Dr. Mag's "kidnapper" in Dorian and she's the perfect foil for the high-strung scientist. Funny and melancholy, 'A Thing Called Truth' taps into some emotional depth with a burgeoning sense of hope and joy. We could always use more of that.  Read Full Review

  • 8.7
    GWW - Tara Woolfolk Dec 9, 2021

    A Thing Called Truth #2, by Image Comics, begins to answer some questions raised by its kick-off. We get even more reasons to invest interest in our main characters, and more curiosity about how this story will go forward from here. I am happy to say that this both satisfies and leaves this reader wanting even more from the next issue. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Big Comic Page - Craig Neilson-Adams Dec 3, 2021

    The final pages establish the direction of the story moving forwards, and with two likeable leads, two supremely talented creators and a lot of open road ahead of us, I'm well and truly hooked on this series. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    ComicBook.com - Charlie Ridgely Dec 8, 2021

    The characters at the center of the story are a joy, and the book as a whole will go as far as they can carry it. Read Full Review

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