Skip to content

Green Arrow #10 (of 12)

63
Comicscore Index
Generally favorable ratings

Based on 11 critic ratings.

Roy Harper is missing.

Green Arrow and Connor Hawke investigate what happened to him and what Amanda Waller has done to the rest of the Arrow family… which makes it difficult when they are attacked by surprise agents
of Waller!

Red Arrow, Red Canary, Arrowette, and Speedy!

Publication Date
Publisher
Format
Kindle Edition
Print Lenght
23 pages
Language
English
Amazon ASIN
B0CW1DRL28

18%
45%
36%
11 Critic Ratings & Reviews from:
  • 90

    AIPT

    I really enjoyed this issue. Williamson’s run has been all about getting the ducks back in a row and making sure every toy in the box is hanging around to be used again, and not just for cheap fan service either. These are well deserved returns and interactions that feel long overdue. Now that Mia’s back, I feel like my last real wish I had for this run is finally fulfilled, and I could not be happier.

  • 90

    Geek Dad

    I am loving every bit of this series, but this issue did drop one detail that briefly took me out of it. This may be by design, since she’s the DCU’s current big bad, but if Waller is in fact kidnapping random minors with archery skills and sticking brain bombs in them, she’s so far gone that I don’t even recognize this character from the one John Ostrander built. Great book, but it’s leaning into a DC status quo that I’m still not 100% sold on.

  • 90

    First Comics News

  • 85

    Caped Joel

  • 80

    ComicBook.com

    The relaunch of Green Arrow has never been afraid to give readers and long-term Green Arrow fans those feel-good moments. Almost every other issue has a beloved reunion and a hugging session. It’s cute and all, but we get the point. Anyway, we do get the reintroduction of about four characters that have been on the bench for years, and nice breakdowns of their pasts and origins. Green Arrow is definitely one of the more enjoyable DC comic books to check out each month.

  • 80

    Get Your Comic On

    Green Arrow continues to hurtle along. Energised by the events of last month, Oliver is now in over his head and facing a Justice League-level threat.

  • 80

    Nerd Initiative

    With its gripping storyline, stunning artwork, and masterful execution, this issue is a must-read for fans of the Emerald Archer. As the search for Roy Harper intensifies and the secrets of Amanda Waller unravel, readers are left eagerly anticipating the next installment of this thrilling series.

  • 78

    The Comicbook Dispatch

    On the surface, Green Arrow #10 appeared to be a pivotal issue that raised the bar for the series. However, after looking under the hood, readers will discover that very little is revealed and the emotional scenes were cut way too short to push the story forward. With a gripping mystery and what was pushed as high-stakes character development dangling on the surface, readers will be a bit disappointed to see a quick wrap-up and less complicated fight scenes between the Arrow Family than what appeared to be set up along the way. Was the issue terrible? Absolutely not. The story just focused on the wrong core components and moved quickly through the aspects of the comic that readers probably wanted the most.

  • 65

    Comic Book Revolution

    Green Arrow #10 is a mixed bag. On the Oliver Queen and Roy Harper front, the strength of their relationship helps to move the greater story around Amanda Waller forward. Though it is a story brought down by the fact that the Green Arrow Family as a whole lacks the history to make their big reunion hit as intended. The lack of development from past creative decisions impact scenes that are made to look important but lack punching power. That all leads to an overall story that feels rushed because of lack of time.

  • 60

    Comics From The Multiverse

  • 55

    Weird Science DC Comics

    Green Arrow #10 serves as an excellent jumping-on point for readers who want to get to know EVERY member of the extended Arrow Family. You get plenty of reunions, hugs, and introduction montages. Unfortunately, Williamson neglects to tell much of a story, giving you the impression this issue is only meant to fill space in preparation for the Absolute Power event.

More From Green Arrow (2023)