One of the greatest things about these Atomic Robo volumes is that anyone can pick them up to read. At any point. You don’t need to be steeped in the history of the character or the situation. All you need to know is Atomic Robo. Everything in the story is usually as new to him as it is to you.
And so we move to Volume 7. It shows the strength of the character that we are this many volumes in – plus Real Science Adventures too!
What do we have here:
This is all you need, the issue ends with a cliffhanger and wanting more. You know there are 4 more issues to come and things are going to get worse! In the space of the 23 pages in this book, we know the good guys (gals) and their motives, the bad guys and their motives and how its going to move forward. Already all the key players are in place and you just plonk Atomic Robo in the middle.
Again there are some excellent art pieces – especially the action scenes.
Red 5 can do no wrong as far as I’m concerned here!
Some thoughts on Prog 2123 of 2000 AD JUDGE DREDD: CITIZENSHIP by Rory McConville (w) Jake Lynch (a) John Charles (c) Annie Parkhouse (l) A nice one-shot Dredd story. Concentrating on one more problem citizens of […]
Here are the latest digital comics added to indie comics subscription service Comichaus Tales from Beyond Infinity, Lizard Men #4, Dynamite Entertainments ‘The Complete Alice in Wonderland’, ‘The Light’ from Off Kilter Comics, Legendary Talespinners and the trade of Dynamite’s ‘The Black […]
ComiXology has cornered the market on digital comics, with the company pumping out originals left and right. Their newest release is Delver, co-written by C. Spike Trotman and MK Reed, with art by Clive Hawken. […]