Alex + Ada #12

Alex + Ada #12

Writer: Jonathan Luna, Sarah Vaughn Artist: Jonathan Luna Publisher: Image Comics Release Date: January 28, 2015 Cover Price: $2.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 5
8.9Critic Rating
9.4User Rating

Grave danger.

  • 9.3
    Big Glasgow Comic Page - Mar-Vell Jan 31, 2015

    Brilliant issue, a few shocks in the issue with brilliant artwork. Read Full Review

  • 9.3
    Capeless Crusader - Cody Mudge Jan 29, 2015

    Dedicated readers to this series probably found this issue to be the most rewarding of the series to date with massive emotional payoffs coming into play. Luna and Vaughn are to be commended for the difficulty I've had in trying to predict whether the ending is going to be joyous or tragic. The tone, like many great stories, straddles the line between comedy and tragedy making it an anticipated title for me each month as I anxiously await the next turn in the story. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Newsarama - Forrest C. Helvie Jan 29, 2015

    Luna and Vaughn continue to craft a series that connects with readers on an emotional and intellectual level through numerous visual cues and poignantly depicted moments in this sci-fi drama. Read Full Review

  • 8.8
    The Latest Pull - Marcus Orchard Jan 26, 2015

    Once again, we are treated with a wonderful chapter of Alex + Ada. The series will be coming to a close in a few months, and everything is slowly escalating. There are still a lot of questions to be answered, but so far, nothing about this series has disappointed. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Bloody Disgusting - Eric Switzer Jan 28, 2015

    I wonder how bad things can get for Alex and Ada. I dont know what this book will become, if they will forever be on the run and in hiding, or if they will stand up with an army of A.I. and win this battle to be recognized in court, or on the steps of the white house. I worry that things will end tragically. I think about this book a lot, as Im sure Luna and Vaughn have thought a great deal about the future and the challenges we will likely face. The themes arent especially deep, but every once in a while I get a new perspective from this book, or a new angle to approach the issue of consciousness with. This is a book I wish got more attention. Read Full Review

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