Morning Glories #4

Writer: Nick Spencer Artist: Joe Eisma Publisher: Image Comics Release Date: November 10, 2010 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 2
8.7Critic Rating
8.0User Rating

  • 9.0
    A Comic Book Blog - Victor Kutsenok Nov 24, 2010

    There's a lot going on in this book and focusing the story a little would elevate this book from good to awesome. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Chuck's Comic Of The Day - Chuck Nov 21, 2010

    Hopefully the answers will be just as compelling. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    The Weekly Crisis - Ryan Schrodt Nov 20, 2010

    With just one more issue left in the opening storyline, things really pick up with this week's issue of Morning Glories. We see more character development in this issue than any of the previous, which bodes well as Nick Spencer absolutely kills here. To back him up, Joe Eisma steps up his game with perhaps his best effort yet. Two great creators working in perfect sync on an equally as great concepthow can you go wrong? Seriously, if you aren't reading Morning Glories, you are totally missing out. Read Full Review

  • 8.4
    Weekly Comic Book Review - Dean Stell Nov 16, 2010

    Another very good and fun issue of one of the breakout hits of 2010. The weirdness is ramped down a lot in this issue and we get a lot more story. It seems like Spencer is going to be paying off some of his mysteries very soon. I can give this a definite “must buy” rating for your Wednesday visit to the comic shop. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comics Bulletin - Danny Djeljosevic Nov 18, 2010

    The final pages of Morning Glories #4 made me grin with the same excitement that I had reading Runaways under Brian K. Vaughan. Similarities aside, both have a tension missing from the usual mainstream ensemble book. As much as I love, say, Uncanny X-Men, you know that Cyclops and Jubilee are Cyclops and Jubilee and you dont have to worry about them until the big yearly crossover. In Morning Glories you never know wholl survive or where their loyalties lie. Because its an ongoing serialized comic and not a weekly TV series from the '60s (though The Prisoner uses the repetitive nature of television to artfully absurdist ends), Im confident that each story arc wont end with the cast waking up in their dorms only to start all over again, so I cant wait to see what happens next. Read Full Review

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