The reviewer at Media Underground pegged it. From his critique:
The minimalism that is present in Club Zero G makes the pace of the book exceptionally fast. The images are simple yet bold with a richness in colour that seems extremely striking to the eye. The dialogue is sparse yet to the point and it is this which encourages the reader to run through the story quickly, whilst the mind is bombarded by an array of vivid imagery that conveys an almost subconscious message about a battle between human potential and consensus reality. As one reaches the books conclusion the tables are switched quickly and cleverly to bring the reader into the equation.
Did I just read a comic book or participate in an experiment?
To most people this will seem like just another graphic novel, but to anyone like me whose time as a youth was laced heavily with occult practice, Club Zero G is a deliberate and effective form of modern day Pop Magick.
Perhaps Rushkoff will now email me to tell me if my assumptions are correct, or maybe he doesn’t want anyone to know. Whatever the case, readers should not feel afraid of approaching the sigil Club Zero G. After all, if it works the future might not turn out as bleak as it presently looks.