Nailbiter #21 offers up a cavalcade of blood, gore and the most colourful cast of fictionalised serial killers you will have ever seen.
Publisher: IDW Writer: Kevin Eastman, Peter Laird and Jim Lawson Art: A. C. Farley Colours: Adam Guzowski As much as I will always love the silliness and stupidity of Saturday morning… Read more »
With the local Sheriff Crane and ex-CIA interrogator Finch right behind him, Edward has lead the team into a Mayan ruin coming into conflict with a black masked killer along the way.
With another chapter released in its bloodsoaked series, Nailbiter continues to plunge the fictional town of Buckaroo into a maelstrom of murder and insanity. Not content with corrupting bus drivers, teenagers or the main cast themselves, Nailbiter #12 pays much deserved attention to the townspeople.
The Turtles return from Northampton a shell (ahem) of their former selves. The team is in disarray and the Foot Clan are running riot.
As Nailbiter enters its third arc it feels as if the series has found its comfort zone. The first few pages being a clear indicator with its dark dialogue and tense pacing.
Nailbiter has been a hell of a ride in the many months spent both reviewing and reading it but the Hack/Slash crossover (or the Nailbiter Crossover depending on preference) puts the series in a new light.
Nailbiter #10 is a prime example of great slow burn storytelling, allowing for more radical elements to fuse with the pre-existing scope of the series. Never quite stepped in the supernatural or suburban horror, it draws a fine line between both genres as you’ll find out.
Nailbiter #9 offers a lot of new developments for the series so far. A new killer is introduced whilst also revealing killers in the back-story of the series and the Nailbiter himself seeds his way into the history of Buckaroo yet again.
Memetic #3 brings this exciting miniseries to a very fitting end