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Gotham's Most Wanted
by Grant Morrison and Chris Burnham and Joe Keatinge and Nathan Fairbairn


Overview - A New York Times Bestseller

Years of epic storylines converge as Batman Incorporated battles Talia and Leviathan for the very soul of Gotham City

Tragedy and triumph are the hallmarks of the second volume of Grant Morrison's epic Batman Incorporated.  Read more...


 
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More About Gotham's Most Wanted by Grant Morrison; Chris Burnham; Joe Keatinge; Nathan Fairbairn
 
 
 
Overview
A New York Times Bestseller

Years of epic storylines converge as Batman Incorporated battles Talia and Leviathan for the very soul of Gotham City

Tragedy and triumph are the hallmarks of the second volume of Grant Morrison's epic Batman Incorporated. Batman and his allies must strengthen their resolve as Leviathan moves to take Gotham City. Everything since Batman Incorporated #1 has been leading to this

Collects #7-13, Batman Inc Special 1

 
Details
  • ISBN-13: 9781401244002
  • ISBN-10: 1401244009
  • Publisher: DC Comics
  • Publish Date: December 2013
  • Page Count: 240
  • Dimensions: 10.44 x 7.01 x 0.65 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.38 pounds

Series: Batman Incorporated #1

Related Categories

Books > Comics & Graphic Novels > Superheroes

 
Publishers Weekly Reviews

Publishers Weekly® Reviews

  • Reviewed in: Publishers Weekly, page .
  • Review Date: 2013-12-09
  • Reviewer: Staff

Chaos rips across Gotham in the second and concluding collection of Morrison's series about Batman's attempt to franchise himself around the world, a move which provokes crime syndicate the Leviathan and Ra's al Ghul's even more sinister daughter Talia. Morrison's tight but occasionally tangled writing flips from Bruce Wayne's interrogation by Jim Gordon back to the battle that followed the brainwashing of hordes of children and teenage punks by Leviathan (Frank Miller's Mutants get a cameo), which brought the city to its knees. Batman, absent for much of the story, becomes an even more distant idea here, with Nightwing and the young Damian Wayne (Bruce and Talia's son) moving to the center of the dizzying action. There are glimpses of a worldwide war, with Argentina's El Gaucho fighting the good fight, as does Jiro, the "Batman of Japan" (he gets a couple standalone adventures near the end). Burnham's art remains both highly detailed and epic in scale—the story is occasionally too tongue-in-cheek for its own good, though the Bat-cow standalone story is comic gold. All in all, it's thunderously bravura storytelling, with a notable subtext about the dangers of privatized crime fighting. (Dec.)

 
BAM Customer Reviews