This issue concludes the drama with the team in #14. The team survives the attacks. We see more and more plots coming and details. There’s so much that is going for this issue, that fans absolutely have a reason to be excited to see what is coming up next. Each page is exciting. The issue ends with an attack coming?
Where will it be?
Nothing but action in this issue. It's everywhere and with everyone. The talking "pets" sometimes talk at the wrong time and could be a problem. It is actually funny because these animals are witty. The bugs have really gotten bold and danger is everywhere.
Writer continues an impressive job of balancing the expectations of each issue for the reader.
The rescue mission is complete. It is a bloody ending thanks to the tiger and bear.
Good issue. Writer Nate Wunderman is hooking the reader issue by issue with all the twists and plots.
The artwork lives up to the story line!!
Thinking he could kill himself when he was already dead was a mistake Smoke Jaguar just found out. Also, nobody leave the Time Corps until their time. This series is getting deep and the twists and turns are welcomed!
The writer keeps a steady pace with the storylines and keeping me interested. I do like the colorist Roberts and find the use of colors to be first rate.
The main difference is the last mission that this hobo could have changed history as opposed to the others that came through. Mission was completed. Some focus on Fawkes who was hired to kill Peter. The team has a free day. They go their own way. Each one is definitely focused on their past. It is hard to let go and we find out that they are not happy ... to be blunt - the Time Corps is not for everyone.
Writer Wunderman writes a compelling enough story to keep me reading, and this issue certainly doesn't lag so it's a quick read...
The team is still on the hobo mission and complications arise. While the complications are nothing they have done, it makes the mission harder. Peter has created a nightmare for himself. He now has a target on his back and you wonder if he will be killed. Hood little twists in the story. The direction so far is clear from the writer Wunderman.
A very good part of the series is you do not see any real cluttering of the panels/pages. I do like the work by artist Neil Yamamoto. You can see he takes the time to enhance the most important part of the panel. ...
A hobo from 1936. The creator is skipping all over the place in time and I find it absolutely brilliant. While trying to send various people back to the right time in history is not only the story; I look forward to these random characters filling up the pages. The hobo is at a beach and the team is not having fun trying to locate him. The plot thinkens with the goals of the other characters. Peter is a determined young man and will be fun to see how this character is expanded on.
Entertaining issue. The team must complete the mission with the CHumash girls. Some technology is seen in these issues to let you know this is beyond what we can do today. The writer Wunderman continues to address the key elements of the story and theme. The reader is not confused even tho there are a couple story lines going on.
The Spartan mission was completed; not as planned. Just when they think they can relax... another mission is given.
2 Chumash girls from 1782 are in the LA area and they definitely need to be stopped and sent back. This was a good issue. Informative.
The coloring by Josephine Roberts is fresh. The colors are subtle at time yet match the storyline well.
Christopher Ivy puts depth into the characters by being very expressive with the faces.
The drama in Hollywood continues for the team and this out of time Spartan. The writer Wunderman injects humor at times keeping the story fresh. There is no shortage of action nor seeing some of the politics that may be troublesome for some of the characters as the story continues.
The artist and writer have fun with the panels. Each panel is very detailed and flows. The wirter usies this issue to have you learn more about Prunella. We know that the teams mission was not a good look in the eyes of their "bosses". We get the first glimpse of what kind of missions the team will be on. The writer Nate Wunderman makes sure the reader knows where this person is coming from as well as year. This is important because they are coming to a current year. Obviously, this is going to be some drama when a Spartan comes from the year 371 BCE and Greece. He lands in Hollywood.
Artist makes the panels lively and a good experience to read. ...
It is the final issue and it is a winner. Several twists makes this a must read to the end issue. You want to see if Hector gets it together or what happens if he doesn't. You finish reading the last panel and think "wow".
The creative team worked well together.
The artist Dug Nation made sure each panel was clean, full of emotion and detailed.
The colorist Josephine Roberts' usage of the palette of colors was magnificent
The writer Hannibal Tabu made sure the storyline flowed from page to page. Tabu was clear and concise and enjoyed his writing.
A great mini series from Wunderman Comics and creator Nate Wunderman....
The fallout over Sarah seems to have an everlasting effect on Hector. Hector is not a likeable guy and you almost feel some sorrow for him. Hector is in trouble. Big trouble and everything is falling apart around him. That includes the people.
The writer is setting up for the finale in this 4 issue mini series and each panel is deep, precise and note worthy. Take a moment and see how the artist and colorist have done a great job together with details.
Clearly life is not going as planned for Hector. Is inheriting $15 million a curse? While his brother and him each received $15 mil; only Hector is out of control. We see a little backstory on a past love and you wonder if that set him to where he is today? Regardless, Hector is on a collision course in life. Hector is lost.
Each panel is complete. The artist Dug Nation definitely showed that words can be minimized with the right artwork.
The font was a good choice by Josephine Roberts. The writer Tabu continues to use his words sparingly but you get the full impact. Solid issue.