Review of Cyberpunk 2077: Blackout #1: Solid

Review of Cyberpunk 2077: Blackout #1: Solid

Dark Horse, a braindance repairman, has a bad week. Or year. See, braindances are dreams you can buy, and machines deliver them. It''s up to our exhausted, debted, and suicidal repairman to fix them. Throw in an abusive boss, and it''s a recipe for devastation.

Artist Roberto Ricci''s work reflects Ronald Wimberly''s work at least a bit. It''s a surprising amount of detail to get lost in if a reader chooses. Arturo''s face in the cliffhanger is a highlight. In that panel, Arturo looks happier than he''s seen in previous 20+ pages.

Bartosz Sztybor, a writer and producer of CD Project Red Narrative, gives Arturo a wide range of managers to interact with and berated by. (Is Arturo a nod to the Roberto Bolano character? Don''t know.) A credit to Maia Kenney''s translation (credited as English Dialogue Adaptation) as well. Arturo''s boss using the phrase stitch and bitch to describe Arturo talking to a client in

In Cyberpunk 2077: Blackout, the Death card isn''t just death, but it represents a significant change in your life. Obviously, Arturo will have to live in Cyberpunk 2077.

The suffering is wreaking havoc on Night City, and the more self-prescribed dreams play. DMS technology allows fortune, hope, and loveall, but not everyone wants a happy ending. * Dark Horse is a hit video game Cyberpunk 2077, and this is the third comic series from Dark Horse.

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