- Series: Green Arrow (Book 1)
- Paperback: 160 pages
- Publisher: DC Comics (January 10, 2017)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1401267815
- ISBN-13: 978-1401267810
- Product Dimensions: 6.7 x 0.2 x 10.2 inches
- Shipping Weight: 10.4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 56 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #109,592 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Green Arrow Vol. 1: The Death and Life Of Oliver Queen (Rebirth) Paperback – January 10, 2017
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“Delightful and quirky.”—Nerdist
“A breath of fresh air.”—Comic Book Resources
“The world that Schmidt creates feels real and lived in.”—Newsarama
“Each panel feels hand-painted, done in loving detail to convey not just the wonderful action sequences in this story, but also the emotions felt by all three characters as they face their individual journeys.”—Techtimes
About the Author
Benjamin Percy is the award-winning author of the new novel The Dead Lands, as well as Red Moon, The Wilding and the short story collections Refresh, Refresh and The Language of Elk. A native of the high desert of Central Oregon, Percy also writes nonfiction which has appeared in Esquire, GQ, Time and more. He is the winner of the Pushcart Prize, a Whiting Award and the Plimpton Prize for fiction. Percy currrently writes GREEN ARROW for DC Comics.
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Also like the rest of Rebirth, though, it doesn't totally disregard the new, but it does refine things. There is just a smidgen of Arrowverse Ollie mixed in now, which comes out at times when it feels appropriate. Diggle and Emi (something of an expy of Thea from the tv show) also continue to gain footing as worthy members of the cast. I'm even beginning to feel more than apathy towards Ollie's tech guy now, which I couldn't really say before.
Finally, the brand new additions work well too. Two villain groups, the underground people and the Ninth Circle (or the Burned), pop up here, and both are visually interesting and a little repulsive to look at (in a good way). Hopefully, we will see them stick around for future use; Green Arrow does have a tragically small rogues gallery beyond those he borrows from Batman or the Justice League.
Last, the art meshes very well with the story. It's very stylized, almost cutesy at times, but it lends itself well to the macabre and unusual elements present here too.