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Flawed #3 (of 6)

66
Comicscore Index
Generally favorable ratings

Based on 4 critic ratings.

The origins of the villainess Relic are revealed. Ammit, Gem’s mentor and therapist, tries to keep Gem from staring into a dismal abyss. And Higgs plots his revenge on Gem as his mind and body deteriorate without the Skinwalker serum.

Publication Date
Publisher
Format
Kindle Edition
Print Lenght
29 pages
Language
English
Price
$1.99
Amazon ASIN
B0BJS5SLP4

Artist
Colorist
Cover Artist
Variant Cover Artist
Letterer

25%
75%
4 Critic Ratings & Reviews from:
  • 96

    You Don't Read Comics

    The issue closes out with a letters section and a very cool little essay on superheroes and mental health written by Professor Julian C. Chambliss of Michigan State University. Chambliss’s essay doesn’t connect directly to the rest of the chapter, but it’s an enjoyable, little thought-provoker that feels right at home in an issue featuring a hero who is also a psychotherapist. There isn’t a whole lot in the essay that’s all that insightful for people already quite familiar with superhero stories, but it’s a really intriguing addition to the end of the issue.

  • 92

    The Super Powered Fancast

    The Story: Brown continues to craft an engaging and entertaining story in this issue. The characters continue to be dynamic and I love how it expands the story by evolving its characters including the bad guys. I enjoy seeing Gem dealing with her anger as well as and what she will have to do to overcome it. I love the dynamic between her and her aunt and look forward to seeing how it evolves.

    The Art: Prenzy delivers some beautifully detailed art throughout the issue. There are some fantastic action scenes throughout and I love the art style and how it brings out the intensity of the story and its characters.

  • 90

    Comic Crusaders

    Ending with something of a foreword by the accomplished Julian C. Chambliss and beginning with a cover by a comics legend (Denys Cowan) known to make “Milestone’s” , Chuck Brown’s most recent installment is a standout on the rack. Combining neo-crime noir and blaxplotation elements with action heroics and philosophies based on eugenics and psychiatry not seen this deep since Tom King’s “Heroes In Crisis”, Chuck Brown’s “Flawed” is a praiseworthy piece.

  • 40

    ComicBook.com

    Flawed #3 steps out this week with an action-packed chapter that flies by with little to say. As our characters dance around each other, new info comes to light about their pasts and benefactors. We can see where Flawed shines as its fight sequences breeze by page after page with little friction. But when it comes to moving the plot, well – this update will leave you wanting more.

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