Resurrection Man #1

    Resurrection Man » Resurrection Man #1 - Pronounced Dead released by DC Comics on November 2011.

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    It's the return of Mitch Shelly – and he's still dead. Resurrection Man can't stay dead for long, though – and with each rebirth comes new and unexpected powers. But his many returns have not gone unnoticed, and forces are gathering to learn what's so special about him – and to see which of them will finally stop Resurrection Man dead.



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    5 (2)
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    2 (1)
    1 (0)
    3.7 stars

    Average score of 11 user reviews

    I Care to Disagree 0

    When I was a kid and the original Resurrection Man series was coming out I thought the idea of it sounded great, but it just wasn't quite me, at that time I just wasn't ready to start reading the more weird or dark characters so I didn't bother to check it out, but ever since then I've wanted another chance. So when Resurrection Man was announced as one of DC's New 52 I got excited for this chance to finally check out this character.Now, a little more backstory before the review. Normally here o...

    7 out of 8 found this review helpful.

    Rise From- Wait I Already Did Tha- Wait, I Already Did THAT Joke 0

    The Good: I really like the logo, with the hole in the A being a hand reaching from a grave. And the cover is a great representation of the idea. All in all it's a very good first issue cover for this series. I was hesitant about Fernando Dagnino's artwork, as his was my least favorite on Generation Lost. However, the artwork here isn't even recognizable as the same artist. I was blown away by how cool some of the scenes looked, especially when he jumped out of the plane. And when things get cra...

    3 out of 3 found this review helpful.

    He is back... again the return of Mitch Shelly. 0

    The "Dark" stuff of the DCU's 52 is a neat way of saying "New Vertigo" and that is what this series is, it is part of "new Vertigo" and Vertigo was a line of comics when they pushed the literature level of comics.   Comics as literature is interesting because the understanding of the Sequential Art is not just limited to the page layouts and how the pictures lay together, but it also deals with hues of colors and shades, visual homages and other semiotics.  A problem this comic suffers from is t...

    2 out of 2 found this review helpful.
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