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WildC.A.T.s #10

78
Comicscore Index
Generally favorable ratings

Based on 7 critic ratings.

Locked, loaded, and ready to roll… Grifter’s back, and the WildC.A.T.s are going to war!

Publication Date
Publisher
Format
Kindle Edition
Print Length
26 pages
Language
English
Price
$3.99
Amazon ASIN
B0CBQGWVYR

14%
57%
29%
7 Critic Ratings & Reviews from:
  • 94

    The Super Powered Fancast

    The Story: Rosenberg continues to craft a great series with this issue. The action is fantastic. The intrigue is solid and engaging. The surprises are well done and the arrival of Batman is handled brilliantly. As everything continues to twist and turn around these characters, I look forward to seeing what happens next in this series.

    The Art: Segovia and Derenick deliver fantastic art throughout the issue. The art perfectly captures the action-packed tone of the story.

  • 85

    Lyles Movie Files

    This issue feels like the starting point of a cohesive WildCATS team assuming they get through a group of killers including Maul, Backlash and a Talon and then escape a clash with Batman, Black Canary and Arsenal.

    Rosenberg is dialed in with events playing out in other titles specifically Green Arrow and the upcoming Birds of Prey. It’s nice to read a title that feels like part of a wider DC Universe. Rosenberg accomplishes while staying true to the characters’ voices and not dumbing them down to make the WildCATS look better.

    Art chores are again split between Stephen Segovia and Tom Derenick across the two subplots. This is an effective means of sharing the art load although one style for the title would provide more visual consistency. Elmer Santos’ colors are muted, which fits the style of the story and the artists better.

    WildCATS continued to build and build upon its story making for an effective and entertaining team book that manages to keep surprising readers — in a good way — with each issue.

  • 80

    AIPT

    Like the rest of the series, WildC.A.T.s #10 is all about raising the stakes. Rosenberg has packed an immeasurable amount of story into a minuscule amount of pages, and it has been enough to breathe life back into the Wildstorm heroes. It’s great to see the attention spreading across the cast. This focus on Cray and Priscilla has been a long time coming. Besides, it’s always nice to see Peacemaker humbled.

  • 80

    ComicsOnline

    Overall, this run of WildC.A.T.S continues to deliver and to excite. I continue to find myself looking forward to each issue, confident that I will be entertained and excited. Do yourself a favor and jump on board if you haven’t already (especially since Volume 1 releases later this month, collecting the first six issues!).

  • 79

    Graphic Policy

    Wild.C.A.T.s #10 is another piece of the bigger picture dance that’s going on and it’s a hell of a lot of fun. The series continues to entertain with every issue delivering so much with every one. As a fan of the characters within, it’s great to see this new mix and see it working so well. Here’s to hopefully more Wildstorm in the DC Universe, especially if it’s this quality.

  • 70

    Geek Dad

    While the 1990s Wildstorm comics often had relatively little going on beyond action, this one seems determined to play as a highly ambitious spy comic. On one hand, that works to add a few more layers, but it also requires a lot more wordiness—something I’m not sure the comic can carry. This issue starts off on a promising note, with Spartan and Peacemaker facing off in an Eastern European nation to help a shady President fend off a coup, but in the present day the issue devolves into a combination of cloak-and-dagger scheming between power players, and a massive fight scene between Spartan (who isn’t what he appears to be) and the always-violent Maul. Batman, Black Canary, and Arsenal show up towards the end seeking answers, but they don’t get many. It is interesting that this is the first meeting between Black Canary and Zealot before the upcoming Birds of Prey series.

  • 60

    ComicBook.com

    It’s clear that Rosenberg as the writer here has a clear love of the Wildstorm universe, but it’s in that love that WildC.A.T.s runs into a cadre of problems. There simply is too much going on with too many moving pieces to keep track of everything. As I’ve mentioned in past reviews for the series, when the series is focused on Grifter and his exploits, it finds itself, and while there are some cool action beats in this latest issue, it’s wildly top heavy. In attempting to inject elements from both Wildstorm and the DC Universe, WildC.A.T.s suffers as a result. Ultimately, there’s still plenty to dig with what Rosenberg, Segovia, and Derenick are doing here, the series could just be so much more than what we’re given.

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