If nothing else, Batman/Superman #3.1: Doomsday has an interesting structure. The story we get is heavily filtered as a father adjusts the dark tale for his daughter. There's an almost fairytale like quality, and it's pretty cool. Unfortunately, overall, the story doesn't really go anywhere or give us much insight into Doomsday. It's still a fun read, even though not much happens. Also, it's drawn by the always awesome Brett Booth, so you know it's at least worth a look.
Greg Pak is knee deep in the Superman universe at this point, and this issue shows us that he's got some cool stuff planned. The setup here is more interesting than the issue itself, but it does give a hint of things to look forward to. Doomsday's history is not exactly the most compelling mythos in the DCU, so seeing it told in whispered breaths and with a fairytale like spin helps make an otherwise stale story interesting.
Brett Booth does some of his best work in years here. This issue looks great. There's an energy to the pages; a sense of destruction and violence when Doomsday slams to the ground. The best bit comes during the previously mentioned fairytale section. Booth switches up his style and shows us something dynamic and exciting, a new side of his work that we haven't seen. Honestly, I thought for sure that section had been drawn by a different artist, it's that unique. This isn't a great Villains Month title, but it's a pretty fun read that looks fantastic. You could do worse.
Source : ign[dot]com