Ex Machina

Ex Machina

Book 4, March to War

Book - 2006
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Mitchell Hundred has faced countless challenges in his time as mayor of New York City, but nothing could have prepared him for America's coming war in Iraq. As a massive peace protest fills the streets of Manhattan, and the mayor must choose between the liberty of his constituents and the safety of his city.
Publisher: La Jolla, CA : WildStorm Productions/DC Comics, ©2006
ISBN: 9781401209971
Branch Call Number: VAUGHAN
Characteristics: 1 volume (unpaged) : chiefly illustrations (chiefly color) ; 26 cm
Alternative Title: March to war

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Octillion
Jan 31, 2014

As usual, amazing drawings and writing. Looking forward on finding out how the introduction of the nemesis plays out in the series. Yeah, a pinch slower pace than the first three books, but it looks like it's set-up for things to come (fingers crossed!).

j
Jean-Pierre Lebel
Jun 06, 2012

Book four of Ex Machina continues all the goodness that makes the series such a good read. The drawings continue to be well done, and the writing is top notch. One complaint that I am starting to have is that the drawings are so large that a book like this can be read in about an hour.

Anyway, the story covers the death of an important character, and introduces an arch nemesis for Ex Machina to battle, while exploring the difficult issues in politics.

n
Nords
Feb 17, 2012

Book 4 of the amazing Ex Machina graphic novel series. I thought this one was a bit slower then the first 3 in the series but it continues a strong overall story with lots of side plots. I liked the one about the history of his arch-nemesis. Can't wait to keep reading. This series is a must for anybody who likes the "Fables" series, "Walking Dead" or "Y: The Last Man".

d
DavidB
May 20, 2009

Who needs PBS when you have Brian K Vaughan to give us obscure factoids.

The main character, Mayor/former Superhero Mitchel Hundred is just as intelligent and sanctimonious as Yorick Brown from "Y the last Man" but this time he's in a real position of authority. Vaughan brings up interesting ideas but just like real politics it feels like its just a lot waltzing around the subject without coming to any real resolution.

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