Three all-new short tales of Gotham’s most unpredictable antihero in only black, white, and red ink!
In this issue:
Superstar writer Gail Simone returns to DC with a hilarious story sending Harley Quinn to Rann, with Domino artist David Baldeon riding along on the zeta-beam!
Monkey Meat and Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles breakout Juni Ba teams up with writer Aditya Bidikar to give Harley the perfect cure for the breakup blues: a kitten.
Plus, That Texas Blood hitmakers Chris Condon and Jacob Phillips tell a tale of twisted fate where Harleen Quinzel never fell for The Joker!
ComicBook.comHarley Quinn: Black, White, and Redder #3 is solid in every sense. Not only does this issue have some great stories and inventive art, but it might be some of the best Harley stories across the board. Gail Simone kicks things off with "Deeply Strange Adventures" and not only is it a fun and unexpected trip to Rann, but Simone perfectly and playfully skewers Tom King's Heroes in Crisis and Strange Adventures. The second story, "Stacked Deck" from Chris Condon and Jacob Phillips is unlike anything we've really seen with Harley, but it is a deftly crafted dark psychological take on the character that has been sorely missing for a long time. The third story, "The Rebound" from Aditya Bidikar and Juni Ba is just full stop adorable. This whole issue is inventive and balanced and is some of the best Harley we've ever gotten. More like this, please.
Dark Knight NewsHarley Quinn: Black, White, and Redder #3 gives us three lovingly crafted stories. There’s charm and humor and, I’ve said it before, but these books are the best form of self-care. See you for the next one!
Geek DadAll in all, another great set of stories without a weak link.
Batman-NewsI don’t really know if I can recommend this comic. Do I recommend this because 2 out of the 3 stories are marginally better than what we get in the main Harley comics? Do I tell you to skip it because it still isn’t good enough to make up for the bad stuff? Not only is the quality of this comic inconsistent, but the very identity of the character that each writer thinks they are portraying is inconsistent as well. It’s just not good enough to make up for a company that has abused the character of Harley Quinn more than the Joker ever did.