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Daredevil #7

Comicscore Index
Mixed or average ratings

Based on 10 critic ratings.

THE WOLF IS AT THE DOOR! The pulse-pounding DAREDEVIL saga from Saladin Ahmed and Aaron Kuder continues – as whatever mysterious force that has made Matt Murdock’s life a living hell for weeks has now put him and his fearless alter ego DAREDEVIL on a collision course with the one and only WOLVERINE!

Publication Date
Kindle Edition
Print Lenght
23 pages
Amazon ASIN

Cover Artist

10 Critic Ratings & Reviews from:
  • 100

    Un Cómic Más

    Magnificent delivery full of action, blood and a very erotic closing.

  • 97


    Saladin Ahmed continues to weave an epic story in which Matt Murdock aka Daredevil continues to have his faith put to the test. But also continues to struggle with his faith when it comes to some of the dark deeds he has to commit to in order to clean up the streets of Hell’s Kitchen. I loved the commentary on how Daredevil struggles with his wrath when it comes to dishing out his brand of street justice.

    Overall. A fantastic issue in which Daredevil gets a hot tip from a former gang member and reconnects with an old flame.

  • 90


    Daredevil and Wolverine paint the town red as the Sins continue to plague Matt Murdock. Ahmed will make you question who is in charge of Wolverine and get you to examine Murdock’s issue with that particular vice. Kuder and Aburtov give you a fight that delivers on the brutality and won’t let your eyes escape that punishment. “Introductory Rites” is a hell of a welcome back for the Man Without Fear.

  • 90

    First Comics News

  • 86

    The Super Powered Fancast

    The Story: Ahmed continues to craft an engaging and entertaining story for Murdock in this issue. There is a great philosophical interpersonal debate being made throughout a story filled with raw, visceral violence and the revelation Matt makes during the battle with Wolverine was perfectly done in a way that made it more exciting and intriguing to see play out.

    The Art: Kuder delivers beautiful art in the issue. The fight looks beautifully brutal between these two characters and the depiction of Wolverine is brilliantly menacing.

  • 80

    Comic Book Revolution

    Saladin Ahmed and Aaron Kuder knew exactly what the job of delivering a comic book featuring Daredevil and Wolverine fighting needed to be. Wolverine being possessed by a demon both played into the greater ongoing story of this series and a reason to have an intense, action-heavy comic book. Seeing how Daredevil has to defend himself against a Wolverine without a limiter was a blast. Aaron Kuder got over how Daredevil needed to maintain a laser focus to stay alive. The result leaves Daredevil in a spot transition us into the next big phase of this story.

  • 75

    Caped Joel

  • 60

    Weird Science Marvel Comics

    Daredevil #7 sets up and takes down the next Deadly Sin on Daredevil’s journey with a brutal, almost-issue-long fight. That said, the setup to make the fight possible and the semi-religious way it ends feel contrived and a tad lazy.

  • 40

    At first glance, Daredevil #7 has a strong idea on its hands. Wolverine is the latest recognizable character to be possessed by one of the Seven Deadly Sins, and the pairing actually makes sense by having him embody Wrath. Except about halfway through the book Matt realizes he’s not fighting Wrath, but rather Lust. Not Matt’s carnal lust, which is actually a disappointment given his shockingly long dating history and his complicated relationship with many exes, but his lust for violence. So instead of diving into a complex (though not necessarily kid-friendly) issue regarding his past behavior, we’re back in the same well as before with Matt’s Catholic guilt colliding with his desire to be Daredevil. It’s a letdown, buoyed only by the fact that the fight between the two is pretty solid.

  • 30

    Comic Watch

    Daredevil #7 continues to try and establish its voice under the new creative team, stumbling in the execution of a pretty original idea. Ahmed’s scripting focuses on all the wrong elements, overplaying the supernatural and action beats without really digging into the human aspects of Matt Murdock. When combined with Kuder’s stiff, smooth art style, the book breaks into a poor example of spectacle over sustenance. Everything that made the Zdarsky and Checchetto run an instant classic is recycled in this issue to ill effect. There is a hint of hope with the issue’s last page reveal, but it is difficult to feel excited based on the track record of the run thus far.

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