The Hugo award finalist continues! Jump into this fast-paced poli-sci-fi thriller and see why critics call INVISIBLE REPUBLIC "smart" and "fantastically sordid."
When idealism becomes brutality, it's hard to pick a side. No one knows this better than Maia, but is she willing to give up her dreams for the sake of security?
Collects INVISIBLE REPUBLIC #11-15
Reveron was erased from history, but now she's back to correct the oversight,
even if it means civil insurrection. Creators Gabriel Hardman (Hulk, Kinski,
storyboard artist of Inception and Interstellar) and Corinna Bechko (Miss Fury,
Heathentown, Lara Croft and the Frozen Omen) return to Invisible Republic as an unjust war threatens Maia's family, forcing her into an impossible choice.
Meanwhile, Croger Babb seeks to discover if the pen really is mightier than an armored assault vehicle. Can a small band of the dispossessed fight the long reach of Earth? Can one woman really change history? Worlds collide in the third volume of this critically acclaimed series!
|Product dimensions:||6.50(w) x 10.00(h) x 0.20(d)|
|Age Range:||16 Years|
About the Author
Gabriel Hardman has drawn HULK, and AGENTS OF ATLAS for Marvel Comics as well as HEATHENTOWN for Image/Shadowline. He is an accomplished motion picture illustrator whose credits include Spider-Man 3, X2: X-Men United, Superman Returns, Tropic Thunder and Inception. He also directed the prize winning short film Wrong Way Up, which premiered at the Seattle International Film Festival. Corinna Bechko is a Los Angeles-based writer known for her work on the graphic novel HEATHENTOWN and the BOOM! Studios series BETRAYAL ON THE PLANET OF THE APES.
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
Interesting follow-up to Volume 2 – more machinations and revelations Following on from Volume 2, this volume deals with more of the aftermath of Maia's journal and meeting hazards along the way while flashbacks tell us about Maia's history in this science fiction story about a totalitarian regime on Asan's moon (called Maidstone or Avalon depending on the era), formerly run by Maia's former associate, Arthur. The plot gets quite complicated as it is difficult to know who to trust and no character emerges as hugely sympathetic. Although interesting and well-told, it's hard work in the digital edition (see below). I do get annoyed at stories which chop and change from flashback to present day every few pages: it destroys continuity and is not really necessary. It happens every couple of pages which is tiring. The story will continue in a fourth volume and it is worth a look, especially if you've more patience than I have.