Is he Ace or Joker?
A superhuman with an awesome gift… or a poor soul twisted by mutation?
For Croyd Crenson, that question isn’t so easily answered.
Sure, the Wild Card virus gave him powers… but they keep changing!
Concluding the adaptation of the tragic first appearance of Roger Zelazny’s fan-favorite character — the Sleeper.
Un Cómic MásExcellent closing of this first volume of this interesting and intense universe with a real vision of the superheroes of the Golden Age.
Multiversity ComicsWild Cards: The Drawing of Cards #4 is finally able to move past the premise and tell a beautiful, character-based story.
Major SpoilersWild Cards: Drawing of Cards #4 is a unique story that has a tone of potential. I am unsure if it was executed poorly or if the story doesn’t work in comic form. Croyd Crenson needed another issue to explore the character. Still, he has an engaging plotline that overshadows his lack of characterization. This comic is a solid 3.5 out of 5, and I want to see if there will be more issues of Wild Cards, particularly with Golden Boy and the Four Aces, in the future.
ComicBook.comThis issue of Wild Cards focuses on The Sleeper, who is one of the more unusual Wild Cards in that his abilities and appearance changes every time he sleeps. Croyd Crenson is neither hero nor villain and the comic does a decent job of showcasing it. The pacing of this issue isn't as terrible as it was in previous episodes, but the art is still a mess.