Black Panther #17

Writer: Ta-Nehisi Coates Artist: Daniel Acuna Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: October 30, 2019 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 14
7.4Critic Rating
8.1User Rating

THE INTERGALACTIC EMPIRE OF WAKANDA - TWO THOUSAND SEASONS part 5
THE RETURN OF KILLMONGER!
The Intergalactic Empire of Wakanda has come to Earth! And that's not all. Someone has dug up the body of Eric Killmonger - and it's about to fall into the hands of an angry god. It's the end of an arc - and the end of an era for the Black Panther!
Rated T+

  • 9.8
    The Super Powered Fancast - Deron Generally Oct 30, 2019

    Daniel Acuna's art is beautiful. The style is amazing and both the layout of panels and action beats are breathtaking. Read Full Review

  • 7.5
    Black Nerd Problems - Frantz Jerome Nov 25, 2019

    The creative team on this book is turning out a clever piece of narrative work. In a digital age where Twitter will come for anyone not doing their due diligence, it means so much that at no point in this series is the violence simply for violence's sake. Every moment is full of intention and symbolism. All props to those who came before but this is, without a doubt, the greatest Black Panther run ever executed. Read Full Review

  • 6.9
    Comic Watch - Nicolas Duncan Nov 7, 2019

    Black Panther #17 had some interesting segments that could have been built better instead of focusing on a three-way drama. Read Full Review

  • 6.8
    On Comics Ground - Aaron Jones Oct 31, 2019

    The former emperor has made some new friends and he is off to find a new but oh-so familiar body. T'Challa senses something is wrong and consults with his closest confidants and even the Goddess Bast. It's about to go down and the battle for Wakanda continues but this time, the battlefield has some very interesting and powerful opponents. Check out the ongoing battle with T'Challa and his wayward cousins from a far off galaxy, in this issue available now. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    ComicBook.com - Chase Magnett Oct 30, 2019

    With few visual hooks and little connection between the scattered moments of this issue, the only call to continue rests in the last few pages. It's likely not enough for some readers to return. Read Full Review

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