Batman Three Jokers #1 red hood premium variant

Batman Three Jokers #1 red hood premium variant

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VERY FINE/NEAR MINT
(W) Geoff Johns
(A) Jason Fabok
(CA)Jason Fabok
Thirty years after Batman: The Killing Joke changed comics forever, Three Jokers reexamines the myth of who, or what, The Joker is and what is at the heart of his eternal battle with Batman. New York Times bestselling writer Geoff Johns and Jason Fabok, the writer/artist team that waged the 'Darkseid War' in the pages of Justice League, reunite to tell the ultimate story of Batman and The Joker! After years of anticipation starting in DC Universe: Rebirth #1, the epic miniseries you've been waiting for is here: find out why there are three Jokers, and what that means for the Dark Knight and the Clown Prince of Crime. It's a mystery unlike any Batman has ever faced! PRESTIGE FORMAT.
Date Available: 08/26/2020
BONUS REVIEW by Jake Pierce


First before I say anything about the plot, writing, or the characters I have to say, man I missed reading a book drawn by Jason Fabok, his art is easily one of the best parts about the book. Cool now that that is out of the way, I gotta say I am very confused where this book fits in with DC's current timeline. Alfred is here and very much alive which means whatever happens in this series has already happened and is fresh in Bruce's mind during the current Joker War story arc in the main Batman title? I will say if it weren't for the fact that Geoff Johns has written Jason Todd here better than anyone else has since the start of the New52, the possible continuity errors would ruin this book for me, but it doesn't because, man Jason Todd/Red Hood is just so well written in this issue. The fun part about this book is that it's just as much a Red Hood, and Batgirl story as it is a Batman story, which is great because most writers always focus on Batman and Joker's relationship and we romanticize that, and sometimes forget that the Joker has impacted more than just Bruce's life in a major way. Nitpicky timeline issues aside, this book feels like the event book it was promoted as, and I am very interested to see where the story goes.

I give it 8 out of 10 Grahams


VERY FINE/NEAR MINT
(W) Geoff Johns
(A) Jason Fabok
(CA)Jason Fabok
Thirty years after Batman: The Killing Joke changed comics forever, Three Jokers reexamines the myth of who, or what, The Joker is and what is at the heart of his eternal battle with Batman. New York Times bestselling writer Geoff Johns and Jason Fabok, the writer/artist team that waged the 'Darkseid War' in the pages of Justice League, reunite to tell the ultimate story of Batman and The Joker! After years of anticipation starting in DC Universe: Rebirth #1, the epic miniseries you've been waiting for is here: find out why there are three Jokers, and what that means for the Dark Knight and the Clown Prince of Crime. It's a mystery unlike any Batman has ever faced! PRESTIGE FORMAT.
Date Available: 08/26/2020
BONUS REVIEW by Jake Pierce


First before I say anything about the plot, writing, or the characters I have to say, man I missed reading a book drawn by Jason Fabok, his art is easily one of the best parts about the book. Cool now that that is out of the way, I gotta say I am very confused where this book fits in with DC's current timeline. Alfred is here and very much alive which means whatever happens in this series has already happened and is fresh in Bruce's mind during the current Joker War story arc in the main Batman title? I will say if it weren't for the fact that Geoff Johns has written Jason Todd here better than anyone else has since the start of the New52, the possible continuity errors would ruin this book for me, but it doesn't because, man Jason Todd/Red Hood is just so well written in this issue. The fun part about this book is that it's just as much a Red Hood, and Batgirl story as it is a Batman story, which is great because most writers always focus on Batman and Joker's relationship and we romanticize that, and sometimes forget that the Joker has impacted more than just Bruce's life in a major way. Nitpicky timeline issues aside, this book feels like the event book it was promoted as, and I am very interested to see where the story goes.

I give it 8 out of 10 Grahams


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