Mama Tits Saves the World #1

Mama Tits Saves the World #1

Writer: Charles zan Christensen Artist: Sonya Saturday, Diego Gomez, Justin Hall Publisher: Northwest Press Release Date: August 24, 2016 Cover Price: $5 Critic Reviews: 2
8.4Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

Can one Pacific Northwest drag queen prevail in the fight against hate? Writer Charles "Zan" Christensen and artist Terry Blas-along with guest artists Sonya Saturday, Diego Gómez, and Justin Hall-take Seattle's most famous activist queen to a new level in the new comic book Mama Tits Saves the World!

  • 9.4
    Graphic Policy - SHAY REVOLVER Sep 14, 2016

    If the story isn't enough to get you on board, Mama Tits even has some fun activity pages in it for the reader that wants to be a little more involved. From cover to cover, Zan lays his brightly colored history (and current events) lesson out in the open. The reader is made aware of the issues that the LGBT community faces. There is a message of perseverance and tolerance that is necessary in today's political climate. I think that media especially comic books can go a long way in educating the public about important issues and the discrimination that racial and sexual minorities face. Mama Tits manages to not only tell a good story filled with fabulous fight sequences, dastardly villains (based on real life villains) and, beautiful costume changes but, it provides the reader with info that they might not have and calls them to action. Read Full Review

  • 7.5
    Multiversity Comics - Matthew Garcia Aug 25, 2016

    Throughout the comic, Christensen and Blas hit home that the fight against bigotry is all our fight and yes, it's empowering. "Mama Tits Saves the World" tells us that it gets better, that it's getting better, but it also reminds us not to neglect our history. When people get complacent, overly comfortable with the strides they made, when their eyes glaze over at the mention of the AIDs epidemic or Stonewall or something, this leaves an opportunity for wicked and evil people to make themselves known. It's a loud proclamation, though not much of a strong narration. Read Full Review

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