Supercrooks #3

Supercrooks #3

Writer: Mark Millar Artist: Leinil Yu Publisher: Marvel Icon Release Date: May 30, 2012 Critic Reviews: 5
7.9Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

Johnny Bolt has gathered a group of super-villain friends from his past to pull off the biggest robbery in history. The real surprise--the victim's identity! But things go horribly wrong and it's too late to turn back. The greatest super-villain of all time might have amassed a billion dollar fortune, but he's not going to be easy to steal from. A massive secret in the American superhero community might just work in their favor.

  • 10
    Flip Geeks - Earl Maghirang Jun 1, 2012

    Overall, this has got to be the best book that comes out this week from Icon/ Marvel. Hopefully we get to see how the last scene pans out and how bad (or good) the finale will be in the next few weeks. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Blue Raven Comics - Garry Robertson Jul 26, 2012

    This is a great idea for a story, with loads of twists and strong characters. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comics: The Gathering - lucstclair Jun 2, 2012

    Ocean’s Eleven meets the Sinister Six in Mark Millar & Leinil Yu’s Super Crooks. Some great moments throughout the story. I like how it’s explained to what happened to the last guy who stole from the Bastard, well to the people he knew anyway. And the con to get the Bastard’s house blue prints is pretty clever. Leinil Yu’s illustrations are as breath-taking as ever with his best cover yet. I’m enjoying the hell out of this mini-series. From Marvel/Icon. Read Full Review

  • 7.6
    Outer Realm Comics - warriorfist Jun 1, 2012

    Supercrooks #3 provides a fairly entertaining addition to the series, though it does suffer from the lack of exciting set-pieces that the first two issues had in spades. It also leaves a lot of ground to be covered in the conclusion, and it will be interesting to see how the finale works all this out in the next month. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    IGN - Jesse Schedeen May 30, 2012

    Leinil Yu's art at least does its part to distinguish the series. The pages are generally clean and refined, with little of the scratchy quality that sometimes defines Yu's style. Yu also makes the most of the international setting, delivering a flavor not seen in his recent superhero work. Sadly, the art is really the only thing that makes Supercrooks worthy of a read. Can the final issue redeem the forgettable characters and the by-the-numbers plot? Read Full Review

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