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Star Wars: The High Republic, Vol. 3: Jedi's End

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The history-making saga of the High Republic era continues! With the stakes higher than ever before and time running out quickly, the Jedi must mount a daring rescue! The Nihil base is square in their sights — and Sskeer insists on going with them, no matter his condition. But a floating fortress at the heart of No Space will not be an easy target — will the best plan be a The history-making saga of the High Republic era continues! With the stakes higher than ever before and time running out quickly, the Jedi must mount a daring rescue! The Nihil base is square in their sights — and Sskeer insists on going with them, no matter his condition. But a floating fortress at the heart of No Space will not be an easy target — will the best plan be a full-on attack, or an undercover infiltration? The way of the Jedi allows only one answer. Let battle commence…and may the Force be with our heroes! COLLECTING: Star Wars: The High Republic (2021) #11-15 and Star Wars: The High Republic – Eye of the Storm #1-2


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The history-making saga of the High Republic era continues! With the stakes higher than ever before and time running out quickly, the Jedi must mount a daring rescue! The Nihil base is square in their sights — and Sskeer insists on going with them, no matter his condition. But a floating fortress at the heart of No Space will not be an easy target — will the best plan be a The history-making saga of the High Republic era continues! With the stakes higher than ever before and time running out quickly, the Jedi must mount a daring rescue! The Nihil base is square in their sights — and Sskeer insists on going with them, no matter his condition. But a floating fortress at the heart of No Space will not be an easy target — will the best plan be a full-on attack, or an undercover infiltration? The way of the Jedi allows only one answer. Let battle commence…and may the Force be with our heroes! COLLECTING: Star Wars: The High Republic (2021) #11-15 and Star Wars: The High Republic – Eye of the Storm #1-2

30 review for Star Wars: The High Republic, Vol. 3: Jedi's End

  1. 5 out of 5

    Khurram

    Wow. This is a huge chapter in the High Republic. For every gain the Jedi and Republic have made in the Outer Rim they have paid for in death smd blood. Now the Nihil make their biggest move so far. One thing to remember though their many more Jedi and masters in this series many of them have been bron in a time of peace and privilege. The Nihil are the biggest threat many have faced in generations, the Nihil definitely this. Till now mist of these masters are more interested in politics and phi Wow. This is a huge chapter in the High Republic. For every gain the Jedi and Republic have made in the Outer Rim they have paid for in death smd blood. Now the Nihil make their biggest move so far. One thing to remember though their many more Jedi and masters in this series many of them have been bron in a time of peace and privilege. The Nihil are the biggest threat many have faced in generations, the Nihil definitely this. Till now mist of these masters are more interested in politics and philosophy. It is no wonder so many Jedi move closer to the Dark side. It is very interesting to see which ones step up and who fall. This book contains 5 issues of the High Republic series (11 - 15) and both part of the Eye of the Storm containing Marchion Ro's origin, his master plan, greatest latest accomplishment and the cold cruelty he is not only capable but revels in. In fact in the opening chapter of the Rising Storm I saw first hand how charming and charismatic Ro could be to someone under his command, and how ruthlessly he discards the person once they have no more use. This is the closing chapter phase 1 of the High Republic. It is definitely a good idea to read atleast to the Rising Storm in the novels to avoid as many spoiler as possible.

  2. 4 out of 5

    ShamNoop

    Maru MVP

  3. 4 out of 5

    Ben Brown

    And with that, the first phase of Marvel’s “The High Republic” comic series comes to a close. As a capper to what has been a three-volume-long story, "Jedi's End" does a solid job of wrapping up most of the ongoing plot lines, while also teeing up the future of the series in a way that doesn’t feel overly tease-y. It also ties into the broader “High Republic” narrative in some intriguing ways that feel legitimately weighty, which helps give the whole arc a heft that it might have otherwise lacke And with that, the first phase of Marvel’s “The High Republic” comic series comes to a close. As a capper to what has been a three-volume-long story, "Jedi's End" does a solid job of wrapping up most of the ongoing plot lines, while also teeing up the future of the series in a way that doesn’t feel overly tease-y. It also ties into the broader “High Republic” narrative in some intriguing ways that feel legitimately weighty, which helps give the whole arc a heft that it might have otherwise lacked. From the sounds of things, it might be a while until we see what happens next (Phase II of The High Republic is apparently set 150 years prior to this first phase). As it stands, I’m legitimately invested in the story being told here, and can’t wait to see what happens next. Hopefully we don’t have to wait TOO long for that.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Daniel

    4.5 rounded up. I tried to finish this as seventh graders were unleashing assholery around me, but it was still excellent. Loved this run.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Emma

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Star Wars: The High Republic, Vol. 3: Jedi's End was a mixed experience for me. I was really hoping that this volume would fill in some of the missing pieces from the final novels in phase 1. On some level, I did learn a bit more but I finished with a lot more questions than I was expecting. The plot follows pretty closely to Claudia Gray's The Fallen Star yet lacks the time to establish the emotional wallops that made that book such a standout for me. That said, I did love seeing more of Keeve Star Wars: The High Republic, Vol. 3: Jedi's End was a mixed experience for me. I was really hoping that this volume would fill in some of the missing pieces from the final novels in phase 1. On some level, I did learn a bit more but I finished with a lot more questions than I was expecting. The plot follows pretty closely to Claudia Gray's The Fallen Star yet lacks the time to establish the emotional wallops that made that book such a standout for me. That said, I did love seeing more of Keeve and Sskeer who are two of my favorite High Republic characters. A fun, unexpected bonus was the two-issue Eye of the Storm run. I really enjoyed how it stretched from before the events of Phase 1 through to a tease of what may be coming next for these characters. Marchion Ro is typically a villain I didn't really care about but Eye of the Storm fleshed out his character in ways that made him a lot more interesting to me. Overall, I've enjoyed the Phase 1 comics run and will be counting down to the beginning of Phase 2.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Adam Fisher

    This comic is the other side of the story from Fallen Star. The novel covers Stellan Gios and his people, and this comic covers Avar Kriss and the people with her. Picking up with the arrest of Lourna Dee and return to Starlight Beacon, Avar, Keeve Trennis, and Sskeer encounter the Leveler, yet somehow all manage to survive it. We also see them surviving the destruction of the station. The added bonus here is the two part "Eye of the Storm" comic. We see the start of Marchion Ro's tutelage under This comic is the other side of the story from Fallen Star. The novel covers Stellan Gios and his people, and this comic covers Avar Kriss and the people with her. Picking up with the arrest of Lourna Dee and return to Starlight Beacon, Avar, Keeve Trennis, and Sskeer encounter the Leveler, yet somehow all manage to survive it. We also see them surviving the destruction of the station. The added bonus here is the two part "Eye of the Storm" comic. We see the start of Marchion Ro's tutelage under his father, the start of the Nihil really becoming powerful, Marchion's murder of his father, and even an epilogue to the novel where it shows that the Nihil have planted "Stormseed"s in the hyperspace lanes, which will block unwanted visitors from getting into their new territory in the Outer Rim. Very curious to see what happens when we get back to this story in Phase 3. Phase 2 of the High Republic is a prequel to one, so I know we will be seeing things get set up. But what will the Jedi do when they have lost so much? The High Republic Stuff is amazing! Keep it up Star Wars!

  7. 4 out of 5

    Brannigan

    It’s crazy how many of the Jedi are giving into hate. Something is in the air.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Teresa

    332 BBY This graphic novel collects The High Republic issues 11-15 and The High Republic: Eye of the Storm issues 1-2 for a larger collected volume. This arc features the struggled feats of Keeve, Avar, Lourna, Terec, and Sskeer as they fight the Nihil following the events of the fall of Starlight Beacon. Some of the Jedi have been identified and targeted by the Nihil, while others struggle with their own internal issues.  The leader of the Nihil have also found a strange mosnter...one that negat 332 BBY This graphic novel collects The High Republic issues 11-15 and The High Republic: Eye of the Storm issues 1-2 for a larger collected volume. This arc features the struggled feats of Keeve, Avar, Lourna, Terec, and Sskeer as they fight the Nihil following the events of the fall of Starlight Beacon. Some of the Jedi have been identified and targeted by the Nihil, while others struggle with their own internal issues.  The leader of the Nihil have also found a strange mosnter...one that negates a Jedi's abilities and induces fear withing the Force users. Eye of the Storm features two short issues, one featuring Asgar Ro (Marchion's father) and Marchion Ro, the current leader of the Nihil. This follows Asgar's influence on Marchion growing up and shows how Marchio rules the Nihil as a leader. It also gives some insight into how Marchion found the monsters that bring down the Jedi. The art is great in the main issues, but a bit simplified in the Eye of the Storm issues. The fear-inducing monsters on Jedi seem like an interesting concept that I would be interested to know more about. They seem unrelated to the Drengir. This is a good collection and seemingly fulfills the first installment of the main High Republic era collection, though poses possibility for more. Depending on how well the arc was received, perhaps they will stop flooding the market with these and give us some better stories featuring the original or sequel trilogy? That would be nice. 

  9. 5 out of 5

    Yanik

    Happy May the Fourth! I wasn’t the biggest fan of the Drengir story arc in the previous comic run, so was glad the focus shifted to the Nihil, the Leveller (view spoiler)[(or Nameless as they’re now known as a collective) (hide spoiler)] and especially Lourna Dee. The art seems to have found a good medium between the detail of the earlier comics and the simplified abstraction of the previous collection. There were some really nice scenes in these issues and I especially liked the visualisation Happy May the Fourth! I wasn’t the biggest fan of the Drengir story arc in the previous comic run, so was glad the focus shifted to the Nihil, the Leveller (view spoiler)[(or Nameless as they’re now known as a collective) (hide spoiler)] and especially Lourna Dee. The art seems to have found a good medium between the detail of the earlier comics and the simplified abstraction of the previous collection. There were some really nice scenes in these issues and I especially liked the visualisation of the horror moments. This collection starts by following Avar’s obsessed hunt for (what she believes to be) the Eye of the Nihil, Lourna. She has a lot of trouble staying in the light side while growing ever more frustrated and aggressive in her pursuit. This in itself is very interesting, but the execution left a lot to be desired. Once again choices and actions are made in quick succession with big frame skips. The result is a story with characters that come to conclusions and change without much of the actual reasoning or growth behind that. This is a shame since I really like Keeve and Avar. The last two issues coincide with the events of The Fallen Star which I was really looking forward to as I missed Avar’s and the Ataraxia’s crew’s perspective on it all. And boy, did it deliver. All build up with Sskeer came to a satisfying conclusion, and while I did not like how Avar’s arc was handled, I see where it has led and am very interested in her future. Likewise, Lourna’s part in the story is short and brutal. Keeve, thankfully has the most gradual progression. Most of all, while still too short and choppy for my liking, the story of Starlight’s (view spoiler)[ upper half’s fall (hide spoiler)] was dramatic and impressive. I just wish we got to spend a bit more time on it all.

  10. 5 out of 5

    James

    Dire circumstances for the republic and the Jedi. Some great use of language.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Billy Jepma

    Like most of my experience with the comics in The High Republic, this is a mixed bag. But thankfully, it succeeds more often than not and pulls off a mostly satisfying capstone to this first phase of the broader THR story. I wish the main comic weren't so beholden to the novels because from the first issue to the last, it's felt like it's running against a clock it can't beat. Story beats don't get any time to breathe, and significant developments or moments feel rushed or occur off-screen—Scott' Like most of my experience with the comics in The High Republic, this is a mixed bag. But thankfully, it succeeds more often than not and pulls off a mostly satisfying capstone to this first phase of the broader THR story. I wish the main comic weren't so beholden to the novels because from the first issue to the last, it's felt like it's running against a clock it can't beat. Story beats don't get any time to breathe, and significant developments or moments feel rushed or occur off-screen—Scott's writing is consistent but never gets the chance to coalesce. He fares better here, as the slightly longer final issue(s) give him the wiggle room he's needed from the onset. It helps the story feel more impactful, the stakes loftier, and the consequences more tactile. The ending would've packed a serious punch if it weren't this rushed—a complaint I also had for Claudia Gray's The Fallen Star—but I'm still glad it managed to do as much as it did. As quick as they are, I like the character arcs we get to see wrapped up here. There are some genuinely terrific moments in these pages, and they carry this particular volume to higher heights than it would've achieved otherwise. This particular volume also includes the two-part The Eye of the Storm, from Charles Soule, which functions as an epilogue to the entire first phase of the High Republic story. It's a decent way to tie up some loose ends but doesn't add much depth to antagonist Marchion Ro's character. Backstory doesn't equal complexity, and while Ro's an appropriately formidable villain, he lacks the dimensions I think the series needs from an antagonist. I liked Guillermo Sanna's art for these two issues, though, and found his heavier style to be a good fit for the darker subject material. It paired nicely with Ario Anindito's work in the final issue of Scott's story, too, which is far brighter and more heroic. I'm less enthusiastic about Jeanty's looser, murkier penciling, especially compared to how (usually) crisp Anindito's work is. As far as (temporary) endings go, I'm pretty pleased with this one. The novels are much more my speed, so most of my investment and excitement about this era in Star Wars is rooted there. But I still admire and enjoy the comics as a compliment to those stories, and I hope the next phase of comics can iron out the pacing kinks and find a more regular rhythm of artists and plots alike.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Lisa

    I’m not generally into comics, but I read this one because I was curious to see how phase 1 of the High Republic ended and if they did, indeed, cover crucial things in the comics that were never addressed in the novels. They did. This frustrates me SO MUCH. If you just read the books, you will never know what happened with the top half of Starlight Beacon, or what happened with Avar Kriss going after Lourna Dee, or any of the background on Marchion Ro. I have said this ad nauseum in reviews, but I’m not generally into comics, but I read this one because I was curious to see how phase 1 of the High Republic ended and if they did, indeed, cover crucial things in the comics that were never addressed in the novels. They did. This frustrates me SO MUCH. If you just read the books, you will never know what happened with the top half of Starlight Beacon, or what happened with Avar Kriss going after Lourna Dee, or any of the background on Marchion Ro. I have said this ad nauseum in reviews, but this is the main weakness of the High Republic initiative. If you don’t read ***absolutely everything,*** all levels of novels and all the comics, you will have gaps. I still don’t know why the Jedi thought Lourna Dee was the Eye of the Nihil, because it felt like this idea just appeared suddenly in the books and they were throwing resources at it for no reason, and now I wonder if it was covered in a comic I didn’t read (or if it was in a book, there have been so many that I can’t keep it straight). The novels ended a bit abruptly, but this comics collection ended with more of a sense of finality and even with an official “end of Phase 1” notation. The writers need to assume that adult readers may only read adult novels, YA readers might only read YA, middle grade readers will very likely only read middle grade, and comic readers may only read comics (and the novel readers may not be into comics). Of course many people may read more than one type, but to structure the whole thing so that they HAVE to is both frustrating and unrealistic. Some information needs to be repeated in different books because they’re for different audiences, and you should be able to have a complete experience by reading just one level of books. Okay, that horse is dead and I’m going to stop beating it. At least until phase 2, when I will revive it if I have to. Regarding the specific comics in this book: - I wasn’t as much a fan of the drawing style in #11 and #12 - I liked the drawing style much better in #13, but I still really hate how they all draw Lourna Dee. I know they’re trying to make her look villainous but she looks goblin than Twi’lek. And I find it hard to believe that a vicious fighter would willingly bare her vulnerable lower abdomen allllll the time?? Women who fight protect their vital organs too! - In #14 & #15 is when it starts intersecting with the events of The Fallen Star. The plot simply can’t be as well developed with so few words and pages, so reading the book first helps understand what’s going on. But since I had read it, I liked getting other parts of the story filled in here. - The Eye of the Storm comics were interesting, though it did bring up the point (another common High Republic problem) that he really wasn’t well described in the books, because I read ALL of the novels without getting the idea that he wasn’t human! He’s humanoid, but apparently not human. With these comics and books intertwining so much, the authors assume you already have a visual idea of everything that was drawn, so they don’t actually write out simple things like Ro’s gray skin or a path engine or other obvious physical descriptions. Anyways, for not being a huge comics fan, I still thought these were pretty good, and my frustrations were mostly with the whole phase rather than this specific book. I still prefer the more wordy plot of a novel over comics, but this was fun to dip into briefly.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Paul Viebranz

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. The final issues of Marvel's Star Wars: The High Republic and Eye of the Storm were released today, concluding their part in the first phase of the sprawling publishing initiative. As the trade paperback for High Republic will include Eye of the Storm, I'll include my overall thoughts about both series here. The High Republic was, overall, a very satisfying comic series. One of the best pairs of characters in the entire Light of the Jedi phase was hands-down Jedi Knight Keeve Trennis, and her for The final issues of Marvel's Star Wars: The High Republic and Eye of the Storm were released today, concluding their part in the first phase of the sprawling publishing initiative. As the trade paperback for High Republic will include Eye of the Storm, I'll include my overall thoughts about both series here. The High Republic was, overall, a very satisfying comic series. One of the best pairs of characters in the entire Light of the Jedi phase was hands-down Jedi Knight Keeve Trennis, and her former Master, Sskeer. Although there were a few issues where the tension in or surrounding their relationship felt static, they formed the emotional core of the series, and the trajectory of their story together really encapsulates everything great about the era. The uncertainty and the bravery the Jedi show in the face of the unknown; grappling with inner darkness; balancing the self and one's part in a larger team; struggling to adapt to new interpersonal roles; and all of this realized through direct conflict with the Nihil and the Drengir. Then there's Avar Kriss. I love how her story in the comic has progressed, from the seemingly unshakeable paragon of Jedi goodness and quiet strength we first met in Charles Soule's Light of the Jedi novel, to somebody capable of pride, vanity, anger, and seeking vengeance. Stunningly, if you ask me, it is Avar Kriss, of all the High Republic Jedi, who most clearly and distressingly foreshadows the decline of the Jedi to their dogmatic state during the Clone Wars. The final issue of the series culminates at the destruction of Starlight Beacon, making for the fourth angle I've seen it through after The Fallen Star, Trail of Shadows, and High Republic Adventures (I'm still working through Midnight Horizon, so I'm guessing that's yet another perspective!). The revelation that Maru was physically holding the station together was heartbreaking, but I'm very happy that Keeve was able to find and evacuate Terec and Ceret! (Even though I'm not quite sure why they weren't in the medical tower that Bell detached from the station in Claudia Gray's novel...) And of course the escape of Lourna Dee I'm sure will play heavily into the events of Phase Three! Then we have Eye of the Storm. While the first issue of this two-part series reveals fully Marchion Ro's origins, and the extent of his cruelty, the second part finds him truly revelling in his greatest blow against the Jedi and the Republic... but that isn't all. I honestly thought that the final big event of Phase One was the destruction of Starlight Beacon, but it turns out that was only the opening shot of the war-- the "stormseed" network entirely cutting off the Outer Rim was a complete and nasty surprise, and his cruel, selfish joy at his own success is absolutely chilling. Although most of my favorite villains are layered, nuanced individuals, there's nothing wrong with somebody like the Joker, Freddy Krueger, or Marchion Ro, who are simply BAD guys. This was a stellar end to the first Phase, and I'm extremely excited to see where they take us next!

  14. 4 out of 5

    Joshua Lawson

    For me The High Republic is too big. Perhaps if I read every piece of content surrounding it it would feel like a sweeping unified tapestry but as is I read the comics and the Del Rey novels and rarely does any individual chapter within any individual medium of the High Republic line feel like a complete story. Often enough things feel redundant or almost contradictory. This volume was no exception, but I still have a fondness for these characters and knowing that the line is about to undergo a For me The High Republic is too big. Perhaps if I read every piece of content surrounding it it would feel like a sweeping unified tapestry but as is I read the comics and the Del Rey novels and rarely does any individual chapter within any individual medium of the High Republic line feel like a complete story. Often enough things feel redundant or almost contradictory. This volume was no exception, but I still have a fondness for these characters and knowing that the line is about to undergo a shift in status quo I do find myself wondering when I will get to see them again and looking forward to that day. And I will say the Marchion Ro backstory is some of the most compelling High Republic storytelling I’ve encountered. I appreciate that the size of The High Republic gives such a wide array of voices an opportunity to contribute to an uncharted tapestry within the Star Wars mythos, I just wish the stories that were told were either more connected or less connected. As is I think both the identity of the line as a whole and the identify of individual contributions suffers for it’s middling connectivity. But I finished this volume and immediately looked up when the next High Republic book is coming out, so.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Declan O'Keeffe

    The end of my high republic phase 1 comic re-read. My timing was impeccable, I finished volume 2 yesterday the day before volume 3 arrived today. I still had the other books (trail of shadows and HR Adventures) to read but I had to wait for the final volume to read them together. I only got this volume this morning, and I have finished the entire thing along with the final issues of both other comic series all in 1 day. I have been in love with the high republic since it was announced and I still a The end of my high republic phase 1 comic re-read. My timing was impeccable, I finished volume 2 yesterday the day before volume 3 arrived today. I still had the other books (trail of shadows and HR Adventures) to read but I had to wait for the final volume to read them together. I only got this volume this morning, and I have finished the entire thing along with the final issues of both other comic series all in 1 day. I have been in love with the high republic since it was announced and I still am. I'm constantly torn apart by the disaster and heartbreak and the heroics, and the cliffhangers at the end of this phase kill me. I am desperate for phase 2 to get here for more HR stories, even if we're going back in time some, and I'm desperate now to find put what happens with the characters I have grown to love.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Taka

    I'd give it a 8.5/10 This volume is basically 2 parts: the end of phase 1 with the battle for Starlight and the second part is the origin story of the bad guys. The first part was pretty epic, intense. I'm just not enjoying following Keeve all that much, she can be too juvenile for my taste. And the story felt a little too rushed too. But other than that I liked this released a lot. The second part was an interesting insight on the evolution of the main villain and his civilization. It reminded me I'd give it a 8.5/10 This volume is basically 2 parts: the end of phase 1 with the battle for Starlight and the second part is the origin story of the bad guys. The first part was pretty epic, intense. I'm just not enjoying following Keeve all that much, she can be too juvenile for my taste. And the story felt a little too rushed too. But other than that I liked this released a lot. The second part was an interesting insight on the evolution of the main villain and his civilization. It reminded me a little bit of DC's Doomsday. Good stuff.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Kevin Carey

    Bringing Phase One of the High Republic to a close. This book does an excellent job capturing the despair of Fallen Star while showing us events that were happening off stage. Keeve and Sskeer have been two of my favorite editions to this era and I NEED to see more of how their story plays out. The desperation in Avar made her human while driving home the bonds she has with other characters within this series. With Phase Two jumping back in time, maybe to deal with the Levelers, this book leaves Bringing Phase One of the High Republic to a close. This book does an excellent job capturing the despair of Fallen Star while showing us events that were happening off stage. Keeve and Sskeer have been two of my favorite editions to this era and I NEED to see more of how their story plays out. The desperation in Avar made her human while driving home the bonds she has with other characters within this series. With Phase Two jumping back in time, maybe to deal with the Levelers, this book leaves the start of Phase Three poised for epicness.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Thomas

    This was an excellent and shocking conclusion to some of the threads and characters we have followed in this arc of the High Republic saga. Cavan and the other authors and editors have shown that they are up to the task of expanding the Star Wars universe in ways that makes fans smile. At least this fan, anyway. I am left happy with some conclusions and worried about the implications of some others at the end of this volume. For light and for life.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Julie

    Terec! Ceret! I'm starting to know the characters better, so of course they're killing off as many as possible. I want to see how they eventually connect the events of this Era to the eventual decline of the Republic. Do these events change how Jedi respond to things? What their policies are? How does the Senate react? But noooo, first we are diving 150 years farther into the past. Terec! Ceret! I'm starting to know the characters better, so of course they're killing off as many as possible. I want to see how they eventually connect the events of this Era to the eventual decline of the Republic. Do these events change how Jedi respond to things? What their policies are? How does the Senate react? But noooo, first we are diving 150 years farther into the past.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Ahdom

    This series continues to deliver. I just love the artwork in these and the story is fantastic. I love how these comics can run alongside the books and provide extra context, as well as visuals, while maintaining and engaging story of their own! Tragedy and excitement abound in this one. Cavan Scott has been a busy man writing in this era of Star Wars.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Ethan

    Volume 3 finally took this comic series right down the far more interesting plotline that is the Nihil rather than the Drengir so I'm very happy to be able to give this a 5/5. The characters have always been great throughout this arc and they continued to be so here. It was also great to see other point of views for the events seen in The Fallen Star. Volume 3 finally took this comic series right down the far more interesting plotline that is the Nihil rather than the Drengir so I'm very happy to be able to give this a 5/5. The characters have always been great throughout this arc and they continued to be so here. It was also great to see other point of views for the events seen in The Fallen Star.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Alyce Caswell

    This has been a consistently excellent series and this volume is exceptional...but at a cost. Lumping such important, exciting aspects of the Phase One narrative into this comic series really made some of the other books and comics suffer. A lot.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Ken Jensen

    The 11-15 part is a 4of 5. Jedis end is a zero. Anything focusing on the nihil ruins this whole high republic. Boring enemy. Every chapter in this whole series focusing on them has ruined whatever book it was in.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Robert

    While the second volume was a scorned Green Lantern, this is more a rejected Superman. "Gee, we made all powerful Superbeings that can't be threatened - more and more ridiculous types of Kryptonite will be necessary to keep it interesting then" (hint, it won't be interesting). While the second volume was a scorned Green Lantern, this is more a rejected Superman. "Gee, we made all powerful Superbeings that can't be threatened - more and more ridiculous types of Kryptonite will be necessary to keep it interesting then" (hint, it won't be interesting).

  25. 5 out of 5

    Rory Archer

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Literally killed off all my favorite characters in the last issue i am. In tears

  26. 5 out of 5

    Ashley

    I absolutely need MORE High Republic content in my life. More! MORE I SAYS.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Silver

    Great read but I think I should have read more of the novels before reading this.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Dimitrios

    4.25 This title grew on me. Good story, good characters and character development.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Nova

    killing myself real

  30. 5 out of 5

    Parker Anderson

    need high republic phase 2 now pls

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