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Nightwing: Love and Bullets

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Growing up as Robin the Boy Wonder, Dick Grayson lived a lifetime in the shadow of Batman. Finally reaching adulthood, the former sidekick took the identity of Nightwing and began to forge his own destiny. Moving to neighboring Bludhaven, Dick established himself as the protector of a city steeped in crime and corruption. In NIGHTWING: LOVE AND BULLETS, Nightwing is joined Growing up as Robin the Boy Wonder, Dick Grayson lived a lifetime in the shadow of Batman. Finally reaching adulthood, the former sidekick took the identity of Nightwing and began to forge his own destiny. Moving to neighboring Bludhaven, Dick established himself as the protector of a city steeped in crime and corruption. In NIGHTWING: LOVE AND BULLETS, Nightwing is joined in his mission to protect the streets by Nite-Wing, an inept vigilante inspired by Dick's heroics, the Huntress, his former love interest, and Robin, the latest protégé of Batman. Collecting: Nightwing #1/2, 21-22, 24-29 and pages from Nightwing #19.


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Growing up as Robin the Boy Wonder, Dick Grayson lived a lifetime in the shadow of Batman. Finally reaching adulthood, the former sidekick took the identity of Nightwing and began to forge his own destiny. Moving to neighboring Bludhaven, Dick established himself as the protector of a city steeped in crime and corruption. In NIGHTWING: LOVE AND BULLETS, Nightwing is joined Growing up as Robin the Boy Wonder, Dick Grayson lived a lifetime in the shadow of Batman. Finally reaching adulthood, the former sidekick took the identity of Nightwing and began to forge his own destiny. Moving to neighboring Bludhaven, Dick established himself as the protector of a city steeped in crime and corruption. In NIGHTWING: LOVE AND BULLETS, Nightwing is joined in his mission to protect the streets by Nite-Wing, an inept vigilante inspired by Dick's heroics, the Huntress, his former love interest, and Robin, the latest protégé of Batman. Collecting: Nightwing #1/2, 21-22, 24-29 and pages from Nightwing #19.

30 review for Nightwing: Love and Bullets

  1. 5 out of 5

    Jayson

    (B+) 79% | Good Notes: Edgier, more violent plot elements clash against its cartoonish art style, but define the tone and personality of its city.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Chad

    Chuck Dixon's time on Nightwing remains my favorite Nightwing ever. There are a couple of great Cataclysm issues along with a really fun Nightwing and Robin training session. Nite-Wing makes his first appearance and sticks around for a bit. Most of the issues here are one and done. All of the art in the regular book is by Scott McDaniel. At this point you either love or hate his art. Chuck Dixon's time on Nightwing remains my favorite Nightwing ever. There are a couple of great Cataclysm issues along with a really fun Nightwing and Robin training session. Nite-Wing makes his first appearance and sticks around for a bit. Most of the issues here are one and done. All of the art in the regular book is by Scott McDaniel. At this point you either love or hate his art.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Craig

    This is a pretty well written collection of mostly self-contained stories in which Dick Grayson (as Nightwing) partners variously with NiteWing (not too impressive), Oracle (Barbara's the brightest of Bludhaven (which is a dumb name for a city, by the way), too), and Robin (for a fun training session; Dick reflecting on his previous romantic interests is great). The best story is a longer reunion with Huntress. I didn't care much for the art, which looks a bit too much like the cartoon versions, This is a pretty well written collection of mostly self-contained stories in which Dick Grayson (as Nightwing) partners variously with NiteWing (not too impressive), Oracle (Barbara's the brightest of Bludhaven (which is a dumb name for a city, by the way), too), and Robin (for a fun training session; Dick reflecting on his previous romantic interests is great). The best story is a longer reunion with Huntress. I didn't care much for the art, which looks a bit too much like the cartoon versions, but it was a fast, friendly read.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Douglas Gibson

    I've read all the New 52 Nightwings graphic novels that the library has, so now I am into other volumes. This first collection is not great; the story and plot are underwhelming. My favorite section was a one-off featuring Robin and Nightwing training together as they discuss crime fighting, their love life, and Batman. The last few issues feature the Huntress, which was a great surprise, but sadly don't do much to enhance the story. I've read all the New 52 Nightwings graphic novels that the library has, so now I am into other volumes. This first collection is not great; the story and plot are underwhelming. My favorite section was a one-off featuring Robin and Nightwing training together as they discuss crime fighting, their love life, and Batman. The last few issues feature the Huntress, which was a great surprise, but sadly don't do much to enhance the story.

  5. 5 out of 5

    John Yelverton

    This book series just keeps getting better and better.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Ben Truong

    Nightwing: Love and Bullets picks up where the previous trade paperback left off and collects ten issues (Nightwing #19, 21–22, 24–29) of the 1996 on-going series with Nightwing ½. "The Breaks", "False Starts", "Hospital Perilous", and "The Forgotten Dead" is four one-issue storylines (Nightwing #½, 21–22, 24) that has Dick Grayson as Nightwing combating against Blüdhaven not so finest and villains in particular Tad Ryerstad who picks up the moniker Nite-Wing. "The Boys" is a one-issue storyline Nightwing: Love and Bullets picks up where the previous trade paperback left off and collects ten issues (Nightwing #19, 21–22, 24–29) of the 1996 on-going series with Nightwing ½. "The Breaks", "False Starts", "Hospital Perilous", and "The Forgotten Dead" is four one-issue storylines (Nightwing #½, 21–22, 24) that has Dick Grayson as Nightwing combating against Blüdhaven not so finest and villains in particular Tad Ryerstad who picks up the moniker Nite-Wing. "The Boys" is a one-issue storyline (Nightwing #25) that has Nightwing and Tim Drake as Robin teaming up. While "Angle of Attack", "Live Not on Evil", and "Back to Back to Back" (Nightwing #26–29) has Nightwing teaming up with Helena Bertinelli as Huntress. Finally "Cataclysm" is a one-issue storyline (Nightwing #19) that is a tie-in story for Batman: Cataclysm storyline in which Dick Grayson as Nightwing has to deal with the earthquake that hit Gotham City. Chuck Dixon penned the entire trade paperback. For the most part, it is written rather well, Dixon has expanded the new city in Blüdhaven, its villains by extending the rouge's gallery for Nightwing, teaming up with Tim Drake as Robin and Helena Bertinelli as Huntress for a couple of cases and the outlier story that are tie-ins to greater storylines in Batman: Cataclysm. Scott McDaniel penciled the entire trade paperback. Since he was the main penciler, the artistic flow of the trade paperback flowed exceptionally well. For the most part, I enjoyed his penciling style, slightly dated, but wonderful nevertheless. All in all, Nightwing: Love and Bullets is a wonderful continuation to what would hopefully be a wonderful series.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Spocking

    Nightwing + Robin is always awesome.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Kay

    Love and Bullets takes place after Batman: Cataclysm, which *sigh*, is another crossover event I haven't yet read. Good news is, you're able to understand Gotham has suffered from a huge quake & Nightwing was out of town for a bit. The end? In this volume, Nite-Wing, a new "crime fighter" wannabe gets sent to the hospital with a few new holes put in him. And when the criminals of Bludhaven (Blockbuster + the police dept.) hear "Nite-Wing" is in the hospital -they all think it's our Nightwing, and Love and Bullets takes place after Batman: Cataclysm, which *sigh*, is another crossover event I haven't yet read. Good news is, you're able to understand Gotham has suffered from a huge quake & Nightwing was out of town for a bit. The end? In this volume, Nite-Wing, a new "crime fighter" wannabe gets sent to the hospital with a few new holes put in him. And when the criminals of Bludhaven (Blockbuster + the police dept.) hear "Nite-Wing" is in the hospital -they all think it's our Nightwing, and send their guys to finish the job. Dick has to go save the kid, ditch his date with Clancy (of course, poor kid makes the worst boyfriend) & shuttle him off to safety (thanks, Alfred!). Other introductions in this volume are: a re-introduced to Mr. Soames, and Huntress makes a bloody appearance. I really liked the issue The Boys of Nightwing out on the town training Robin. And I also really liked a scene from the next issue Angle of Attack where Nightwing saves a baby being thrown from a window. He saves the baby, but it shakes him... "On the other hand, my heart is doing ninety. A nanosecond. A fraction of an inch. Death is so close in this town. I should feel good about tonight. But I feel like I'm alone out here on the line. No cops to count on. No partners. No one to share the burden." (Pgs. 117-118) I'm loving Chuck Dixon's writing. I think he gets Nightwing. Volume is a little all over the place because it feels like a collection of one-offs, but it's overall a good read. Also, Scott McDaniel's art has grown on me. ;) 3.5 stars

  9. 5 out of 5

    Elliot Huxtable

    This volume was not as good as the earlier ones, but still entertaining.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Kenneth

    Nightwing and the Huntress fights crime but not together. An old ‘frienemy ” is back.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Valerie R

    Great stories!

  12. 4 out of 5

    J

    I actually am coming to like the character of Nightwing, which I thought would be difficult, given his stupid earlier costume (who would choose to fight crime in that?), but the series has grown on me. It's a bit cheesey and funny and sometimes the art is wildly bad at times in both the general comic book way of being bad (dudes ripped in ever single muscle on their body who stand with their chests thrown soooooo way out in front of them you wonder how they can reasonably stand upright) and bad I actually am coming to like the character of Nightwing, which I thought would be difficult, given his stupid earlier costume (who would choose to fight crime in that?), but the series has grown on me. It's a bit cheesey and funny and sometimes the art is wildly bad at times in both the general comic book way of being bad (dudes ripped in ever single muscle on their body who stand with their chests thrown soooooo way out in front of them you wonder how they can reasonably stand upright) and bad in the way of just visually incoherent garbage --and hey, this is a positive review! Nevertheless, the character has grown on me and I've come to enjoy the breaks in the general Batman timeline to follow the solo adventures of Dick Grayson, former Robin.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Joseph

    Another fine Nightwing volume by Chuck Dixon. Dick Grayson continues his fight against Bludhaven's criminal element, while finding time to bond with Tim (Robin) Drake and have witty banter with Barbara (Oracle) Gordon. The subplots featuring Inspector Soames and the new street-level vigilante take move forward, one leading up to the smashing conclusion in this volume (guest-starring the Huntress), and the other leading to more plot setups later on. McDaniel's art still isn't my cup of tea, but loo Another fine Nightwing volume by Chuck Dixon. Dick Grayson continues his fight against Bludhaven's criminal element, while finding time to bond with Tim (Robin) Drake and have witty banter with Barbara (Oracle) Gordon. The subplots featuring Inspector Soames and the new street-level vigilante take move forward, one leading up to the smashing conclusion in this volume (guest-starring the Huntress), and the other leading to more plot setups later on. McDaniel's art still isn't my cup of tea, but looks like he's on this book for a while. I still find his art muddy, and maybe it's the coloring, but in many panels it's difficult to figure out what's going on and that's just distracting.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Elise

    This series is really picking up steam with this book. The Storyline is much deeper with character development and plot progression that is more than "Dick beats- up a bunch of bad guys." The story really finds its groove in this book and you the reader start to appreciate all the elements up in the air as parts of the same complex story instead of the confusing hodgepodge that was the first and some of the second book. The art is still ugly imho. Its not as dark or ugly as the first two; its cle This series is really picking up steam with this book. The Storyline is much deeper with character development and plot progression that is more than "Dick beats- up a bunch of bad guys." The story really finds its groove in this book and you the reader start to appreciate all the elements up in the air as parts of the same complex story instead of the confusing hodgepodge that was the first and some of the second book. The art is still ugly imho. Its not as dark or ugly as the first two; its clearer and doesn't interfere with the story as much, but still ugly

  15. 5 out of 5

    Maureen

    I'm really tempted to give this one 5 stars because of issue #25, in which Nightwing takes Robin on a blindfolded training session. I absolutely adore this issue. It may not be groundbreaking, but it is such fun. And it isn't just meaningless entertainment: the issue really fleshes out the relationship between the two boy wonders. It's a shame that there brotherly bond isn't so strong in the New 52. :( The rest of the volume is great too, but that interlude is the highlight for me. I'm really tempted to give this one 5 stars because of issue #25, in which Nightwing takes Robin on a blindfolded training session. I absolutely adore this issue. It may not be groundbreaking, but it is such fun. And it isn't just meaningless entertainment: the issue really fleshes out the relationship between the two boy wonders. It's a shame that there brotherly bond isn't so strong in the New 52. :( The rest of the volume is great too, but that interlude is the highlight for me.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Orla

    Vol 3 of Dixon's Nightwing keep the quality high bit this volume was FULL of crossovers, good crossovers, bit ones that were begun or concluded in other comics so reading this volume you never find out what happened. Vol 3 of Dixon's Nightwing keep the quality high bit this volume was FULL of crossovers, good crossovers, bit ones that were begun or concluded in other comics so reading this volume you never find out what happened.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Christina

    I believe this is the third book of the series...

  18. 5 out of 5

    Angela

    Not a bad little story about the return of Soames. Huntress guest stars and she's still after revenge not Justice. It's a good progression in character for Nightwing and his past. Not a bad little story about the return of Soames. Huntress guest stars and she's still after revenge not Justice. It's a good progression in character for Nightwing and his past.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Aaron Ewing

  20. 5 out of 5

    Jenna Baiocchi

  21. 5 out of 5

    Michele Carter

  22. 4 out of 5

    Eric

  23. 4 out of 5

    Leah

  24. 4 out of 5

    Emmanuel Ortiz

  25. 4 out of 5

    Soraya

  26. 5 out of 5

    india_ink

  27. 4 out of 5

    Dena Mcsausage

  28. 5 out of 5

    Tyler Budde

  29. 5 out of 5

    Tasdemir Hasan

  30. 5 out of 5

    Russell

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