Black Science #24 asks the question, if the one thing that defined you was taken from you, how would you cope? Grant McKay is about to find out what it is to be average.
Devolution vol 1 starts with promise, but one-dimensional characters and too much exposition leave the story to be saved by its superb artwork.
Black Science #20 feels like a palate cleanser after the harrowing first three chapters of Godworld. Welcome and refreshing whilst leaving the reader hungry for more.
Devolution #1 is a visual feast, let down only by some unimaginative storytelling. It’s undoubtedly a series with promise, though.
Black Science #18 is not for the faint hearted. It explores issues that some may find harrowing and hit too close to home, but it does so with care and not for the shock value.
Tokyo Ghost #1, Remender and Murphy explore what happens to humanity when technology advances to a point where it is not only a prevalent feature in humanities lifestyle but as part of their physical being. Welcome to the year 2089…it’s grim.
It’s really something wonderful and sadly all too rare in comic books: it uses the genre to tell a story and get across a point that really wouldn’t work as well in other media. It’s not just a story in a comic book, it’s a story using a comic book to its fullest potential
There is a lot of fall out to unpack as we begin the next phase on Stel’s journey to the surface. Be warned, things ain’t going to get any more pleasant for Stel.
Deadly Class has always been something that I’ve depended on to deliver the quirky, dark and funny crime drama that it promises, so imagine my surprise when it managed to bore me.
Black Science #16 is a fantastic end to the current arc. It is a fine balance between a heavy hitting narrative and frenetic visual storytelling.