This was easy for me. I grew up reading comics in the 80s and early-to-mid 90s, so Anne Nocenti's run on Daredevil is near gospel for me. I'm also a huge fan of street level heroes, so her return to a street level book is most likely up my alley.
Well, it kind of was, but not for the reasons I was expecting. Her writing is solid, but surprisingly risqué in light of the criticisms leveled at DC Comics regarding sexuality since the relaunch. Perhaps she subscribes to the point-of-view that women can be just as strong and in control in their sexuality as men, and that sex as a weapon isn't always the province of men, artistically or in practice. Either way, I like it, and I'll back Nocenti on my perception of her approach in this book.
The art is somewhat Kenneth Roccafort-ish, but without the dynamic layouts Mr. Roccafort has become known for. The art is not bad overall, but could perhaps benefit from someone else inking Tolibao's pencils besides himself. I think his dominant pencils make the colors look washed out and muted.
The surprise here for me though is that the reason I enjoyed this book is that it reminds me of Fabian Nicieza's run on Red Robin pre-52, but with a much more irreverent protagonist. I think if you're going to make Oliver Queen young again, do it right, and it seems to me Nocenti is doing that here. Taking all the advantages of a less-dark Batman with the same means available to him, but without the deliberate intentions and training of that same character. Perhaps if Tim Drake were less like his adopted father, he would be a similar character to this Oliver Queen.
Check it out, this is going to be a fun run, I think.