Lucifer #7

Writer: Dan Watters Artist: Max Fiumara Publisher: Vertigo Release Date: April 17, 2019 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 6 User Reviews: 9
8.5Critic Rating
9.5User Rating

God is angry. Lucifer has committed an unthinkable act of sacrilege, and now the forces of Heaven have left him with nowhere to turn but the lands of the dead. His first stop: Hell. But much has changed since Lucifer's last visit to his former kingdom. Meanwhile: a cherub appears in a motel room, a witch queen walks the Earth for the first time in millennia, and Mazikeen gets to break a finger or two.

  • 10
    Big Comic Page - Indiana “Indy” Marlow Apr 19, 2019

    Oh, and as if these comics werent already going through the mind of every teenage goth phase, things look to get even better next issue where it seems the gods of Egypt are next on Lucifers list to get him out of this latest pickle. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Comic Watch - Christina Hamlet Apr 27, 2019

    Lucifer is back to himself and acting with purpose. Its an abrupt transformation, but also feels very natural. The book continues to deepen the character development and weave a compelling tale. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    DC Comics News - Seth Singleton Apr 19, 2019

    Lucifer is clearly fighting to keep Sycorax alive for his own reasons, despite claiming otherwise. The time alive allows her to make amends with her son Caliban and it is a tender moment that leaves the reader rooting for Lucifer to find a way to let them spend more time together.But, something about the closed doors to the enclave of Anubis feels uninviting. Read Full Review

  • 8.0 - Adam Barnhardt Apr 17, 2019

    Compared to issues past, this book is a bit slower, but the tension it builds is palpable and all but guarantees an explosive tale in the near future. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Geek Dad - Ray Goldfield Apr 17, 2019

    This is a slow burn, but the theological power plays at work here are fascinating. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Weird Science - Chris Apr 17, 2019

    Finally freed from the Skull of Sycorax, Lucifer's tale enters its second act.  Storytelling has become refreshingly linear, and the art does a great job keeping up. Read Full Review

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