Dynamite Entertainment Reviews Category



Army of Darkness #9 Review

Written by on Jan 21, 2013
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Army of Darkness #9

Rating: 3/5
Publisher: Dynamite
Writer: Elliot R. Serrano
Pencils: Jose Malaga
Colors: Arison Aguiar
Number of Pages: 24
Price: 3.99
Color: Color
Safety Content Label: T+ TEENS AND UP – Appropriate for most readers 13 and up, parents are advised that they might want to read before or with younger children.

Publisher’s Blurb:
Lost in time. Low on gas. Surrounded by dames. As Ashley J. Williams tries to find his way back into the present, he lands in 1920′s Chicago smack in the middle of the clash between Eliot Ness and Al Capone, but a time-lost copy of the Necronomicon threatens to change the course of history!
It’s a hot time in the old town tonight when Ash finds himself exchanging his boomstick for a tommy-gun, butting heads with deadite mobsters and crossing paths with dangerous dames. All new adventures! All new enemies! Featuring the hero from the classic horror/adventure movie!

Reviewer’s Comments:
Ash has been transported back in time yet again. Now trapped in prohibition era Chicago he faces off against some of history’s most notorious gangsters. Of course as always the Necronomicon is causing trouble. How much longer can Ash survive this time travel craziness?

New time period aside the story here is still the same. Ash gets thrown through time and there are deadite shenanigans afoot. I don’t typically disapprove of time travel as a plot point. It can be very useful and fun but after a while it kind of feels less special. Obviously Ash will be spending at least another issue in this time frame minimum. That means things could get more interesting story wise. At the moment however it feels like things have slowed down. The tone of the story has changed and it’s so abrupt it throws off the momentum gained in the previous issues.

With the arc stretching on like it has I find myself wondering what the end game might be. With so much jumping around through different time periods and locations and introducing alternate versions of the main character things can get convoluted quickly. I’m not necessarily saying that’s has happened here yet but it could. I would hate to see a story that has been so much fun become bogged down under the weight of its own narrative. The art in this issue seemed cleaner to me than in #8 for some reason. The colors felt washed out which was probably meant to represent the era better but I’m not sure quite gets the desired effect.

Overall i liked the issue but it felt like there was a definite shift in tone that i wasn’t expecting. It could go either way at this point it all depends on how the story and future issues unfold.




Army of Darkness #8 Review

Written by on Jan 8, 2013
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Army of Darkness #8

Rating: 4/5
Publisher Name: Dynamite
Publisher’s Site: Dynamite.com
Writer: Elliot R. Serrano
Pencils: Edu Menna
Number of Pages: 32
Price: 3.99
Color: Color

Safety Content Label: PARENTAL ADVISORY – 15 years and older.

Publisher’s Blurb:
After facing dark forces in 1970′s Tokyo Japan, Ashley J. Williams finds himself trying to find a way back home and to his own time. But what happens when he gets back to his hometown and encounters himself as…a pre-teen?
Hijinks ensue when the evil of the Necronomicon tries to eliminate the Chosen One before he’s even old enough to get a driver’s license.
It’s an untold tale from the past of everyone’s favorite chainsaw-wielding, deadite-busting hero! Don’t be a primitive screwhead and order your copy today!

Reviewer’s Comments:
So far Army of Darkness has been a hell of a ride. The story has jumped around quite a bit since the series started out. Each issue brought something different to the arc or added a new twist. The last issue was a real shocker and really turned the story on its ear. In AoD #8 we once start off in a fresh time and place. We follow a high school attending teenage Ash who is far from the boom stick toting one line spouting hero we know and love. He’s an indifferent daydreaming D&D playing comic book nerd. Not quite what anyone would have expected.

There are some really well-crafted moments that tie this issue directly in to #’s 6 and 7 but in really unexpected ways. It’s refreshing to get a series that constantly leaves you guessing. It’s obvious that a lot of care has been put in to the book so far. There has also been a crazy amount of fan boy service over the course of the title. A few things we have seen so far include deadite Nazis, time travel, alternate reality versions of Ash and ninjas. I have basically given up trying to guess what Elliot Serrano will throw at us next.

The art here is kind of hit and miss, specifically in regards to character models. There were a few times in the issue where young Ash’s appearance seemed to be really inconsistent. Another small but forgivable gripe was overly dark panels on a few pages. These things didn’t ruin the book by any means but can definitely take you out of the moment as your reading it. One other thing that bugged me was characterization. While I knew I was following Ash through the story it just didn’t feel like they captured his voice. When I’m reading an Army of Darkness comic every line that Ash throws out should feel like Bruce Campbell is delivering it. Here it just doesn’t feel that way.

To wrap it up a good issue added on to a series that is really strong. While there were some small problems they were ultimately forgivable. I’m looking forward to where issue 9 takes us.




Vampirella Strikes #1 Review

Written by on Jan 3, 2013
Filed in: Comic Book Reviews, Dynamite Entertainment Reviews  |  No Comments »

Vampirella Strikes #1

Rating: 2/5
Publisher: Dynamite Entertainment
Writer: Tom Sniegoski
Pencils: Johnny D.
Pages: 32
Price: 3.99

Publisher’s Blurb:
Fearful that her monstrous nature is taking control, Vampirella takes solace in some extreme violence, and conversation, all topped off with a nice glass of Merlot, in a Boston tavern overrun by the demonic in the first part of this six issue story. Living in a world of growing supernatural threats, Vampirella never knows what she will be facing from one moment to the next, but what she finds waiting for her in her Boston Brownstone when she returns from a night of hunting is the most unexpected of all. Angels of Heaven sent by God . . . and they want Vampirella to work for them.

Reviewer’s Comments:
Issue #1 of Vampirella Strikes is visually stunning the art and tone really shine. The story on the other hand is predictable to say the least. There is dialogue present that is beyond clichéd. After all was said and done I could have sworn I had read this entire issue before or something eerily similar. The worst part is I really wanted to like this book.

Let’s go down the list shall we.

Vampirella a female altruistic vampire lead facing down the denizens of the underworld? Check. An ongoing war between the powers of heaven and hell? Check. Angels seeking the aid of said vampire on Gods behalf? Check. You can probably guess where I’m going here. It really seems like there is nothing original to this issue. I can’t speak for the series as a whole yet of course. There just doesn’t seem to be much substance here.

I really hope the book gets better honestly I do. I have been a huge Vampirella fan for years but what we get here is an entirely uninspired first outing. At least give us back Vampirella’s trademark skimpy outfit. That may make it easier to tolerate the narrative they have packaged. Vampirella books have never been the most innovative or interesting but they were solid stories. They combined action, horror and eye candy in a winning formula. Here all we get are played out tropes and story that feels like it’s the pilot of the CW’s next young adult supernatural/action drama.




Masks #1 Review

Written by on Nov 28, 2012
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Masks #1

Rating: 4/5
Publisher Name: Dynamite Entertainment
Publisher Website: www.dynamite.net

Writer: Chris Roberson
Artist: Alex Ross
Number of Pages: 32
Price: 3.99
Color: Color
Safety Content Label: T+ TEENS AND UP – Appropriate for most readers 13 and up, parents are advised that they might want to read before or with younger children.

Publisher’s Blurb:
It’s 1938, and the Justice Party has swept into office in New York State. But the newly-elected officials are in the control of powerful criminals, who quickly corrupt the law to their own advantage. When a fascist police state is instituted, the only ones who stand in defense of the innocent are masked vigilantes like the Shadow, the Green Hornet, Kato, and the Spider. When the law is unjust, justice must be an outlaw…

Reviewer’s Comments:
First of all, let’s talk about what is obviously the biggest deal about this issue: Interior artwork by Alex emmeffin Ross! This man holds the perma-number-one-spot for me in terms of realistic comic artists. I love you Mr. Ross.

Masks is a comic that follows, for my money, the ultimate team up for fans of old comics about tough guys. Guys who prefer to shoot guns and throw hands than to rely on powers handed down to them by means of this alien race, or that alien rock/jewel, or, most often, radiation.

Before we get into the story, let’s take a look at the team so far: At the start we have The Green Hornet and Kato, who seem like they’re walking the line between their classic roots and the movie from a a little while back(which I loved). son after they get a visit from the enigmatic Shadow. And then just before the story closes, the three I just named get a visit from a man who goes by the name of Spider.
That’s where the team stands by the end of issue one, but there are hints of new members joining up. One in particular who should make a lot of fans happy. I’ll give you a hint: “Z”(That’s not a two). Some of you youngens might not have too much knowledge about some of these guys, I admit to knowing a couple of names dropped because I had a grandpa who was into comics. Still, even if you haven’t read some of these guys, even all of them, the legacy of each is enough to warrant excitement in anyone who fancies themselves funny-book fans.

The story is pretty straightforward(so far). A new political branch, The Justice Party(sidebar, can you honestly say you wouldn’t vote for them? Awesome name), comes in and takes over very quickly. But, as it would turn out, the Justice party is ran by notorious baddies. Now, the men and women who are supposed to uphold the law are corrupting it while using it at a shield. The question begged is this: Where does the law end, and justice begin. Are they one in the same? Personally, I have to agree with the quote that closes the issue, and which is in the blurb so I don’t feel like I’m spoiling anything: “When the law is unjust, justice must be an outlaw.”

The bottom line(’cause Stonecold said so): This issue was a little slow, but it was written amazingly, is about the characters that I already mentioned, and the art was done by ALEX ROSS!! Even if the story sucked(Which it didn’t) the art alone makes it worth the read. My hopes are high for the issues to come, Masks squad!
Check out this comic pulp/noir fans. It’s a good’un.




The Boys #70 Review

Written by on Sep 8, 2012
Filed in: Comic Book Reviews, Dynamite Entertainment Reviews  |  1 Comment »

The Boys #70

Rating: 4/5

Publisher Name: Dynamite Entertainment

Publisher Website: www.dynamite.net

Writer: Garth Ennis

Artist: Russ Braun

Colorist: Tony Aviña

Number of Pages: 32

Price: 3.99

Safety Content Label: Mature

“The Bloody Doors Off” Part Five

Publisher’s Blurb:

On his own and out of options, Hughie resorts to extreme measures to keep himself in the game. Meanwhile, as vengeful forces close in from all around, Bradley considers a drastic step of her own- but will Stillwell allow her to get away with it? Butcher asks the big questions and Hughie finds out one last secret of his own, as The Bloody Doors Off races towards its fateful conclusion.

Reviewers Comments:

I’ve read a lot of Garth Ennis comics in my day. Probably more than the law allows. From Hellbrazer, to Preacher and even The Authority for good measure and the true of the matter is I’ve digested my share of the Irishman’s stories. However, despite all of that, I find myself surprised that I’m surprised when Ennis writes something in the script that’s off-kilter. Reading a Ennis penned story is akin to listening to Kool Keith.

The Bronx emcee’s discography includes titles such as Dr. Octagonecologyst, Sex Styles and Black Elvis/Lost In Space. Fans and critics of Kool Keith would agree his lyrics are often abstract, surreal, filled with juvenile humor and his graphic style leads to sexual themes as naturally as the word ‘arse’ is in an Ennis comic. After further review, I wouldn’t be surprised if the Hitman scribe of and Ultramagnetic MCs alum are one in the same.

Anyway, the point of the diatribe is that too much Ennis—or Kool Keith for that matter—can lead to mental rot. Like say, quoting from either artist in social setting: baby shower, in front of significant others mother’s, remotely anywhere in the vicinity of a church, mosque, temple, synagogue…

As unforeseen as Kool Keith and Ice-T collaborating on an album, Ennis and artist, Russ Braun’s, picks up issue #70 moments after the “explosive” ending of the previous issue. In the penultimate of “The Bloody Doors Off”, the CIA-backed team is now a one-man operation. Wee Hughie has a few decisions to make which leads to a few places that are hmm… questionable… in a good way?

Issue #70 has one of those Dear-Lord-why-am-I-reading-this-comic-on-a-packed-bus-while-sitting-next-to-an-elder-woman-while-going-to-work moments, as there is the first time meeting between Wee Hughie and Mrs. Milk. To say exactly what transpires between the two would spoil the fun in finding out for yourself… and I’ll leave it at that.

Aside from a few things that should be talked about in small huddles, away from minors, issue #70 finally pits Wee Hughie and Billy Butcher. It would seem that since the series inception, this moment has been bubbling under the surface. If I had one wish, the former friends would have kicked, bit and punched a bit more.

Overall, issue #70 of The Boys continues the tradition of Garth Ennis shock and awe that includes a few uncomfortable laughs thrown in for good measure. If I weren’t already fully invested in the series before, this particular issue–which outs Butcher as a logically flawed sympathetic villain–makes a strong case for re-read. I shutter to think of what may occur in next month’s swan song for “The Bloody Doors Off”, but as long as Garth Ennis is at the helm, we all can expect something that would make Kool Keith proud.

 




Witchblade: Demon Reborn #2 Review

Written by on Aug 30, 2012
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Witchblade: Demon Reborn #2

Rating: 4/5
Publisher Name: Dynamite Entertainment
Publisher Website: http://www.dynamite.net/

Writer: Ande Parks
Pencils: Jose Luis
Colors: Vinicius Andrade
Number of Pages: 22
Price: 3.99
Color: Color
Safety Content Label: T+ TEENS AND UP – Appropriate for most readers 13 and up, parents are advised that they might want to read before or with younger children.

Publisher’s Blurb:
The Demon has been to hell. Now he’s back, ready to take revenge on the person who sent him there: Sara Pezzini. As the Demon continues to taunt and test Sara with a horrific series of murders, Sara’s fragile grip on her home life starts to slip. Meanwhile, the Witchblade screams for justice against another sadistic criminal who has been set free. Sara must struggle to control her own desire for vengeance. When ghosts from the Witchblade’s bloody past invade Sara’s home, she may finally lose control altogether. The road to hell beckons, with the Demon as Sara’s personal guide.

Reviewer’s Comments:
This issue did not offer what issue one offered overall. The story was slower and it just took more pages than I would have expected to get back intot he full swing of things. There’s also the fact that issue 1 had a full comic story by Mark Millar and Jae Lee as a back up, which is hard to compete with as far as backup material goes. This one wasn’t bad, issue one was just better punch for punch.

Why then did I give both issues a 4/5 rating? Because all though issue 1 was indeed better punch for punch, issue 2 lands a 12th round knockout with it’s phenomenal(and vastly superior) ending. As far as cliffhangers go, this ending left me hanging by my fingertips on an impossibly thin ledge. I’m almost angry that I have to wait another month to find out what happens(but in a very good way of course).

Witchblade: Demon Reborn is a 4-part miniseries. With such a short amount of time to tell such a large story, it’s understandable that this issue was what it was, which is the ultimate filler issue. It seems to exist more to add more meaning to issue one, and to set up 3 a,d 4, than it does to stand as its own part in the story. But it doe its job well and I sincerely cannot wait for the next two issues to see how everything wraps up. Not to mention Sara’s inevitable face-to-face with the “Demon” who is responsible for all of these shenanigans in the first place!

Bottom line(cause Stonecold said so): This series is setting up to be an epic one. Though this issue wasn’t amazing cover to cover, it sets the stage for what could be a straight out epic conclusion.




Witchblade Demon Reborn #1 Review

Written by on Aug 15, 2012
Filed in: Comic Book Reviews, Dynamite Entertainment Reviews  |  No Comments »

Witchblade Demon Reborn #1

Rating: 4/5
Publisher Name: Dynamite Entertainment
Publisher Website: http://www.dynamite.net/

Writer: Ande Parks
Pencils: Jose Luis
Colors: Vinicius Andrade
Number of Pages: 41
Price: 3.99
Color: Color
Safety Content Label: T+ TEENS AND UP – Appropriate for most readers 13 and up, parents are advised that they might want to read before or with younger children.

Publisher’s Blurb:
Sara Pezzini and The Witchblade sent a serial killer who thought himself a demon to hell. A year later, the “Demon” has learned what true torment is all about. Now, he’s been offered a special opportunity by hell’s bureaucrats: a chance to drag Sara back down with him. In this sequel of the Mark Millar/Jae Lee original story, Sara Pezzini must confront her own demons to avoid losing everything and everyone she loves.

Reviewer’s Comments:
Witchblade: Demon Reborn is a sequel to Witchblade: Demon by Mark Millar and Jae Lee. Instead of mentioning that with an asterisk along with a note reminding us to buy Demon, they went ahead and printed the original story in the back of this issue. Major points for that.

The premise of Demon Reborn is a very interesting one. A serial killer who dubbed himself a demon in the Millar story met an early, and very just, end at the hands of Detective Pezzini as she hurled him off of a the roof a building to the street below. In this first issue of the four-part sequel, we learn that the “demon” ultimately ended up in hell. While dealing with what would be eternal torture and damnation in his new home, the “demon” is visited by the powers that be. He is given a chance to prove his passion for unbridled evil by returning to earth and exacting revenge on the woman who brought him to justice.

I’d be lying if I said I wasn’t left wanting more from this issue, but what was there was good enough to overcome that. With so much history with the series/character, it seemed to me that the creative team had less pressure to go all out with issue one and could just start at the point that most series can’t get to until about issue 3, which is just setting the stage at a more natural pace. Either way though, it was a very good comic. The writing flowed naturally and the art was just top notch. This might be getting too specific, but I especially loved the “pencilly” feel of the shadowing.

Bottom line(cause Stonecold said so): If you’re already a Witchblade fan, I’m sure you don’t need me to tell you to check this comic out. If you’re late to the whole Witchblade craze and don’t know where to start, this series isn’t a bad jumping in point. It’s a self contained story that won’t be too hindered if you lack knowledge of the rest of the series.




Pathfinder #1 Review

Written by on Aug 12, 2012
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Pathfinder #1

Rating: 4/5
Publisher Name: Dynamite Entertainment
Publisher Website: www.dynamite.net/

Writer: Jim Zub
Pencils: Andrew Huerta
Colors: Ross Campbell
Number of Pages: 22
Price: 3.99
Color: Color
Safety Content Label: T+ TEENS AND UP – Appropriate for most readers 13 and up, parents are advised that they might want to read before or with younger children.

Publisher’s Blurb:
Paizo’s incredible award-winning, best-selling fantasy world, fiction line and tabletop RPG is now the ultimate fantasy comic from Dynamite Entertainment!
Valeros can rely on only his sword arm and his friends, the mysterious and beautiful sorcerer Seoni and silver tongued quick-witted elven rogue Merisiel, but nothing can prepare him for the dangers that lurk ahead. The scattered and chaotic goblin tribes of Varisia are changing, growing in power and unifying in ways no one has ever seen before. At the heart of this strange evolution is an ancient evil looking to establish itself anew.

Reviewer’s Comments:
When I chose to review this comic, I knew two things about it. 1) It was issue one of a limited series, and 2) It was a medieval fantasy comic, which I jump on as soon as they come out. What I learned upon reading it is that the comic is based on a fantasy fiction series and a tabletop RPG, two more things I’m very interested in. And the final thing I learned? This is a very entertaining comic.

In the first issue the three heroes; the warrior Valeros, along with his two gorgeous white haired(but not old) companions, the sorcerer Seoni, and the Elven swordstress Merisiel find themselves in battle with a group of goblins, which they take care of in quick fashion. They notice that the goblins have strange markings on them, so they take one of the corpses to the wise Ezren in a nearby town. They find out that the goblins had been a burden to the town for a little while now, and they meet up with a Dwarven woodsman to to get to the bottom of the Goblin situation. From there, all hell breaks loose and we are left with a cliffhanger that makes us angry about having to wait one more month to continue the story.

The dialogue is all very natural and the storytelling/pace is top notch. A lot could be said for how well this issue was written. The star of the show for me though was artist Andrew Huerta. I have raved quite a few times, at least once or twice on this site, actually, that I love seeing comic art that was clearly done with a pencil. In that regard the art in Pathfinder is some of the best I’ve seen in a couple of years. Just fantastic pencil work. I’ll be keeping my eyes open for more of Mr. Huerta when I’m done with this series. Great stuff.

Bottom line(cause Stonecold said so): Pathfinder is a fun, well written comic. If you enjoy RPG’s or classic fantasy/adventure stories, I can nearly guarantee that you will enjoy this comic.




Jennifer Blood Annual #1 Review

Written by on Jul 22, 2012
Filed in: Comic Book Reviews, Dynamite Entertainment Reviews  |  No Comments »

Jennifer Blood Annual #1

Rating: 4/5
Publisher Name: Dynamite Entertainment
Publisher Website: www.dynamite.net

Writer: Al Ewing
Pencils: Igor Vitorino
Colors: Inlight Studios
Number of Pages: 28
Price: 4.99
Color: Color
Safety Content Label: MAX – EXPLICIT CONTENT – 18 years old.

Publisher’s Blurb:
The year is 1987, and Jennifer Blood doesn’t exist yet. Neither does Jen Fellows. Instead, there’s only Jessica Blute, daughter of Sam Blute, six years old going on seven and very happy in her world… even though it’s about to come to an end.

Reviewer’s Comments:
First off, I should note that I have never read a Jennifer Blood comic before this one. As it turns out, what we have here is a self-contained prequel, almost like an issue zero, but not quite. It’s a story that does well on it’s own, but I’m sure would only be that much better if I had more knowledge of the world it takes place in.

If I had to describe this issue in one word, it would be brutal. The characters are well written and the story is great, but honestly it’s the brutality and bloodshed that shines through for me. It also warrants mentioning that, while heavily gory, the gore doesn’t seem to exist for simple shock value as it does in many comics these days. And the last page… damn. Just damn.

I would be doing an injustice if I didn’t mention the elements of organized crime, dysfunctional family, dealing with death, murder, and mental trauma that exist in these busy, but surprisingly non-convoluted pages. Just really a job well done.

Bottom line(cause Stonecold said so): If you are a Jen Blood reader and are even kind of considering skipping this one and just moving forward with the main story, DO NOT DO IT, PICK THIS UP! If you are not a Jen Blood reader, this seems like an amazing starting on point and will make you want to go back and read the entire series up to current. Trust me.




The Boys #68 Review

Written by on Jul 5, 2012
Filed in: Comic Book Reviews, Dynamite Entertainment Reviews  |  No Comments »

The Boys #68

Rating: 5/5

Publisher Name: Dynamite Entertainment

Publisher Website: www.dynamite.net

Writer: Garth Ennis

Artist: Russ Braun

Colorist: Tony Aviña

Number of Pages: 32

Price: 3.99

Safety Content Label: Mature

“The Bloody Doors Off” Part Three

Publisher Blurb:

The next bad day: The Boys compare notes and find that all is very far from being as it should be. MM wants series words with Butcher, Hughie gets Monkey exactly where he wants him, the Female has a revelation of her own—and news comes in of yet another fatality. Things continue unraveling fast, in part three of The Bloody Doors Off.

Reviewers Comments:

The Boys draws even closer to its finale and if this issue is any indication than we are still in for a wild blood soaked amusement park ride of sorts. The short, plain, and spoiler free review for The Boys goes as follows: it’s good. Buy the damn issue. Now for everybody else word counting…

This issue is another clog in the machine that is the endgame of this book, as the remaining Boys—Wee Hughie, Mother’s Milk, The Female and Frenchman—learn what the readers of these book have discovered over the previous two issues: that Butcher has morphed from anti-hero to full blown persona non grata. The revelation involving Butcher’s villainy is handled well as his turn hinges on a reader’s knowledge of the series and characters. However, for newer readers, series writer and co-creator, Garth Ennis, balances this issue with the use of quick flashbacks and dialogue to allow someone fresh to The Boys a chance to get their footing.

As the plot thickens, the second half of the book sets aside words and embraces the sick twisted action that has been one of the hallmarks of the series, as a throw down between mates, Mother’s Milk and Butcher, takes place. Avoiding spoiler territory, there’s an “Holy Shit” moment that will leave long time fans of the series a bit shocked and dismayed (which is saying a lot based on some of the other sick and deprived things that have occurred through 67 issues).

With another issue in the books, Garth Ennis and company go out of their way to prove that no character is safe. That idea could not be more self-evident than through the reveal that Butcher is the final antagonist for The Boys. Now, The Boys will conclude forcing me into a mourning period but that’s not for a few months, so until the final page of the final issue I’m going wait savvy every riveting moment that this book has to offer.


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