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Green Arrow Vol. 4: The Kill Machine (The New 52) by [Lemire, Jeff]
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Green Arrow Vol. 4: The Kill Machine (The New 52) Kindle & comiXology

4.2 out of 5 stars 13 customer reviews
Book 4 of 5 in Green Arrow (5 Book Series)
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Product Description


"This will leave you excited for more."--IGN

"This will leave you excited for more." IGN"

About the Author

Award-winning Canadian cartoonist Jeff Lemire is the creator of the acclaimed monthly comic book series SWEET TOOTH published by DC/Vertigo and the award winning graphic novel Essex County published by Top Shelf. Now one of DC Comics cornerstone writers, Jeff was prominent in the publisher's recent "New 52" line-wide relaunch as the writer of ANIMAL MAN and FRANKENSTEIN: Agent of S.H.A.D.E. He has also written the monthly adventures of SUPERBOY and THE ATOM and is set to tackle JUSTICE LEAGUE DARK. In 2008 Jeff won the Schuster Award for Best Canadian Cartoonist and The Doug Wright Award for Best Emerging Talent. He also won the American Library Association's prestigious Alex Award, recognizing books for adults with specific teen appeal. He has also been nominated for 5 Eisner awards and 5 Harvey Awards. In 2010 Essex County was named as one of the five Essential Canadian Novels of the Decade. He currently lives and works in Toronto with his wife and son.

Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 80053 KB
  • Print Length: 208 pages
  • Publisher: DC; 52nd edition edition (25 Mar. 2014)
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B00H4EW0ZI
  • Text-to-Speech: Not enabled
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  • Word Wise: Not Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Not Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars 13 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #314,017 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars
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By Squirr-El HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on 3 Nov. 2014
Format: Paperback
The stories running through issues #17-24 of DC Comics’ New 52 Green Arrow series are collected, along with issue #23.1, as Green Arrow Volume 4: The Kill Machine TP (The New 52) (Green Arrow (DC Comics Paperback)). After three volumes of dire storytelling, someone at DC Comics has finally watched the Arrow TV series and realised just what can be done with a comic book series. In comes Count Vertigo, Shado, Richard Dragon, a dodgy father who was knee-deep in something suspicious, even more conspiracies, and mysterious goings-on on that island, whilst still keeping hold on the previous New 52 background – just deepening it and adding more texture, much of it, while inspired by the TV series, recognisably drawn from the Old DC universe. And the artwork is fairly spectacular as well.

This is a superb new beginning for the series, and should really be treated as a new volume 1 – you can safely ignore the first three volumes and just start from here: you won’t miss anything interesting or useful.

I have to add that the ‘lost tribes’ business is pretty silly, on a par with the League of Assassins’ mission as set out in the ‘Batman Begins’ film. But hey, it is only a comic book.
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Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
After the disappointment of the first 3 Green Arrow volumes, Lemire and Sorrentino come out of the block like Usain Bolt and put Oliver Queen on the ropes in a deadly fashion. Everything is taken from Oliver and he doesn't understand why, but as he begins to unravel the mystery of who Komodo is and why he wants him dead, he learns that his role as Green Arrow wasn't as miraculous as he once thought.

The mystery of the Outsiders, Robert Queen's treasure hunting days and new character Emiko add to the lore of not only Green Arrow but the larger DC universe.

The art is absolutely fantastic and does a great job of highlighting action and danger, and the often lesser saturated colouring contrasted with big explosions of colour the next really keeps you on your toes.

A must read for any comic book fan and really worth the wait after the horrendous first 3 volumes of the series.
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Format: Paperback
Green Arrow always seemed like an uninteresting hero to me. Perhaps it was his old Errol Flynn-style Robin Hood garb that he once wore that threw me off, or simply that he seemed liked just another archer in a sea of other superheroes with a bow, but I was blind to how appealing this character might be. Then, I was introduced to the excellent TV show Arrow, which delivered a mature, realistic and modern take on the genre, and was fresh, fun and tense entertainment. Wanting to learn more, I looked forth to find my new fictional friend in the pages of the books. Having heard that his treatment in the New 52 relaunch of DC's books had a rocky start, I skipped the first three volumes and moved ahead to volume 4, which features a marvellous cover invoking the imagery of the TV show I had just fallen in love with.

The Kill Machine begins without the need for subtlety, allowing for character development to progress through the book without the need for prior reading (so, we're already off to a good start). Oliver Queen had endured years alone stranded on an island, training himself to become the best fighter he could be, so that he would return to his home city and seek justice on the criminals that plague his city. His playboy facade disguises himself from his alter ego, the Green Arrow, who has established himself as one of the world's best vigilantes, even earning himself a place in the Justice League of America. However, all of this comes toppling down when Oliver is framed for the assassination of the head of Queen Consolidated. What follows is a high-octane fuelled journey that spans the globe, and brings further insight into the conspiracy behind Oliver's time on the Island and his father's dark past.
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Format: Paperback
I am a big Green arrow fan, I am also a new 52 fan. So naturally you think I would buy Green Arrow volume 1. But I Didn't, because after reading a couple of issues and hearing terrible reviews, Green Arrows new 52 run, was known to be one of DC's biggest failures; of the new 52. I was told however that volume 4, was basically a new volume 1, with a new writer and story. And I have to say volume 4 was a good solid read. The art may be questionable and occasionally confusing. But the story is good, their is a ton of action. And their is good dialogue between Green Arrow and his allies. Admittedly I was a little bit put off that Oliver Queen is about 21 in this book. As we usually know him as a man in his 30s or 40s. But still, a good book I would recommend this to fellow Green Arrow fans.
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