hits counter DC House of Horror #1 - Ebook PDF Online
Hot Best Seller

DC House of Horror #1

Availability: Ready to download

An all-new, all-creepy one-shot set in the DC Universe-just in time for Halloween! Martha Kent fights for her life against a creature from a spacecraft that lands in front of her farmhouse. A young woman is possessed by the spirit of a murderous Amazon warrior. The last surviving member of the Justice League faces down a horror beyond imagining. All these and more are what An all-new, all-creepy one-shot set in the DC Universe-just in time for Halloween! Martha Kent fights for her life against a creature from a spacecraft that lands in front of her farmhouse. A young woman is possessed by the spirit of a murderous Amazon warrior. The last surviving member of the Justice League faces down a horror beyond imagining. All these and more are what happens when the most exciting new voices in contemporary horror fiction are paired with the talents of some of the greatest artists in the DC firmament! And if that isn't enough to scare you, there's Keith Giffen, too.


Compare

An all-new, all-creepy one-shot set in the DC Universe-just in time for Halloween! Martha Kent fights for her life against a creature from a spacecraft that lands in front of her farmhouse. A young woman is possessed by the spirit of a murderous Amazon warrior. The last surviving member of the Justice League faces down a horror beyond imagining. All these and more are what An all-new, all-creepy one-shot set in the DC Universe-just in time for Halloween! Martha Kent fights for her life against a creature from a spacecraft that lands in front of her farmhouse. A young woman is possessed by the spirit of a murderous Amazon warrior. The last surviving member of the Justice League faces down a horror beyond imagining. All these and more are what happens when the most exciting new voices in contemporary horror fiction are paired with the talents of some of the greatest artists in the DC firmament! And if that isn't enough to scare you, there's Keith Giffen, too.

30 review for DC House of Horror #1

  1. 4 out of 5

    Sadie Hartmann

    I'm not a noob when it comes to comics. I read my fair share of my favorites: Batman and X-Men when I was in grade school and high school. But then there is a decade or more when I didn't read comics at all. About 5 years ago or so, I started reading graphic novels. Which then came around full circle back to comics. So here we are with the first comic I have purchased in a long time. And to be honest, I bought it because it's horror and because Nick Cutter has a story in it AND that story happens I'm not a noob when it comes to comics. I read my fair share of my favorites: Batman and X-Men when I was in grade school and high school. But then there is a decade or more when I didn't read comics at all. About 5 years ago or so, I started reading graphic novels. Which then came around full circle back to comics. So here we are with the first comic I have purchased in a long time. And to be honest, I bought it because it's horror and because Nick Cutter has a story in it AND that story happens to be Batman. Nick Cutter doing Batman and Joker? Uhhhhhhh.....*take my money* This does not disappoint. I loved all the artwork and all the stories. As with any comic there are always a few "huh?" moments. I mean, I hope that happens to other people too? Like, I think with so many cooks in the kitchen on these stories a few things get lost in translation. This anthology has the plot writer, the horror authors doing the scripts, the illustrators and the colorist. So, a lot of hands in each one and a few times, I read certain panels a few times and I was perplexed but overall, this is an amazing, worthwhile collection and I'm proud to have it on my horror shelves.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Michael Hicks

    After reading five less-than-stellar Halloween-centric anthologies over the last few weeks, plus a hugely disappointing and long-awaited epic novel, I was feeling a bit burnt out on anthologies and prose in general. The time had come to catch up on some comics in the hopes of breaking out of my reading slump, and the title that most appealed to me just so happened to be -- wait for it! -- another anthology. But, fuck it. This is a comic book anthology, and only 80 pages at that (i.e. a quick rea After reading five less-than-stellar Halloween-centric anthologies over the last few weeks, plus a hugely disappointing and long-awaited epic novel, I was feeling a bit burnt out on anthologies and prose in general. The time had come to catch up on some comics in the hopes of breaking out of my reading slump, and the title that most appealed to me just so happened to be -- wait for it! -- another anthology. But, fuck it. This is a comic book anthology, and only 80 pages at that (i.e. a quick read, plus a different format). I had high hopes going in, and this thing fucking delivered, giving me exactly what I had wanted in the wake of lingering disappointment and failure from previous anthologies. Working from plots by Keith Giffen, eight horror authors have assembled to script, and in some cases completely flip the script on, DC's most famous characters, putting them through the filter of various horror genre staples. We've got psychotic killers, ghosts, a slam-bang creature feature, and more in these eerie comics and tales to astonish. BUMP IN THE NIGHT by Edward Lee Edward Lee kicks off this anthology in grand fashion, delivering a Superman story that’s quite a far cry from the traditional big blue Boy Scout mainstay of DC lore. Howard Porter’s art serves this alien invasion story pretty well. It’s a bit rough looking and nicely suited for the dark night ahead at the Kent farm. This was a perfect way to open up this House of Horrors, and also serves as a nice warning to readers that these stories will most definitely not be your typical takes on DC Comics superhero icons. 5/5 stars MAN'S WORLD by Mary SanGiovanni Mary SanGiovanni scripts a magnificent and powerful Wonder Woman in a violent story of possession. It’s quick and dirty, and I loved the heck out of it. 'Nuff said. 5/5 stars CRAZY FOR YOU by Bryan Smith & Brian Keene Bryan Smith and Brian Keene pen a fun ol’ story of snapped sanity and a whole lotta murder. Bryan Smith needs to write more Harley Quinn, be it in-continuity or more horror, I don’t care, just get him to do more with this psycho gal. Kyle Baker’s art is a bit more roughly sketched than I usually care for, though, but I think it serves the story nicely, giving illustration to a man's frenetic mind. Good, good stuff right here. 4/5 stars LAST LAUGH by Nick Cutter Nick Cutter writing a Vincent Price-like Batman? Oh sweet baby Jesus, fuck yes. Here, Cutter tackles the psychology of a man dressed like a bat, perpetually chasing a crazy killer clown. Rags Morales does a great job illustrating this descent into madness, and I dug the little touches he and colorist Lovern Kindzierski added to show the differences between the characters viewpoints. 4/5 stars BLACKEST DAY by Brian Keene Brian Keene blazes hell with the Justice League as they square off against an apocalyptic outbreak on Earth while trapped in their Watchtower moon base. It’s a fun, fast-paced story with plenty of carnage. Scott Kolins does a good job with the art duties, and there’s a good amount of guts spilled under his pencils. I've also got a particular hankering from some Keene-written Constantine now, because how awesome would that be? (The answer, by the way, is very. Hint, hint, DC Comics!) 4/5 stars STRAY ARROW by Ronald Malfi In the DC Rebirth, Green Arrow is a self-described Social Justice Warrior. Under Malfi's hand, he's a cold blood pscyho killer, in a city that drives its inhabitants insane. I had expected so much more from this pairing between author and superhero, and I think it could have been a lot better if the story’s femme fatale had gotten more room for development. The premise is dynamite, and I wish there had been more room to deliver on some of the story elements it hints at. Still, it's worth it for the wildly different spin on these familiar faces. 3/5 stars UNMASKED by Wrath James White Holy shit, y'all. A serial killer and a giant monster are tearing apart Gotham in Wrath James White’s story. From the story's opening narration about a victim who has been degloved, I knew I was going to be right at home here. There’s a lot of craziness jammed into a handful of pages, and artist Tom Raney really knocks it out of the park with his delivery of the script's biggest shocker scene. God damn, I loved this one! 5/5 stars THE POSSESSION OF BILLY BATSON by Weston Ochse Words have power and, in Weston Ochse’s script, one word in particular haunts Billy Batson. Howard Chaykin depicts 1970s New York and a punk-rocker-styled Batson with flair, keeping the story’s keyword in both the background, and front and center. Unfortunately there’s not a lot of depth to the story and it ends pretty abruptly. I must admit, though, I am not very familiar with the character in question here, which may have hindered my enjoyment a bit. The saving grace for me was the period-setting and how well rendered it was by Chaykin. 3/5 stars Although I didn't flat-out love every story in DC House of Horror #1, I found all of them to make for a fun reading, and the ones that I loved, I loved deeply. Keene and Company put some truly wonderful and unexpected twists on DC Comics staples, bringing in oodles of darkness, morbidity, and depravity (or at least as much DC has allowed them to get away with. I would absolutely love to see House of Horror continue as a Mature Readers or Vertigo title.). For sheer entertainment value alone, and the consistency of goods delivered throughout,, this one gets a five-star from me. This is the most flat-out fun read of October.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Tom A.

    A great anthology, with some truly well-written tales DC serves up an Elseworlds-style horror anthology containing their most iconic characters. To drum up the horror, they invited several established and award-winning horror authors to pein the tales, with veteran Keith Giffen providing the bare-bones plot for each. 1. Bump in the Night by Edward Lee, Howard Porter, and Rob Leigh What if the being that landed on the Kents’ farm was not a cuddly baby but a homicidal alien kid? Edward Lee gives A great anthology, with some truly well-written tales DC serves up an Elseworlds-style horror anthology containing their most iconic characters. To drum up the horror, they invited several established and award-winning horror authors to pein the tales, with veteran Keith Giffen providing the bare-bones plot for each. 1. Bump in the Night by Edward Lee, Howard Porter, and Rob Leigh What if the being that landed on the Kents’ farm was not a cuddly baby but a homicidal alien kid? Edward Lee gives us the answer and it’s Brightburn only faster and more mean-spirited. But how I wish it was more gruesome and taboo-breaking; it’s Edward Lee for god’s sake! I don’t even want to hear about the Teen Plus rating, as the next story in the collection involves the tearing-out of a human heart. Don’t tell me that’s “okay” for a modern teen but not, for example, having sex with a colostomy bag (from The Bighead ). (It could be a case of Lee exercising self-restraint) The artwork is fine and conveys the action well. 2. Man’s World By Mary Sangiovanni, Bilquis Evely, and Mat Lopes A young woman gets possessed by the spirit of a long-dead Amazon warrior while playing with an Ouija board. After slaughtering her friends, she wastes no time in killing men, both persons-in-authority and scum alike. Beware this “Wonder” woman! The only fault in Sangiovanni’s story is that it should have been longer. The possessed woman could have had more interactions with this modern world, especially institutions that are usually dominated by males. But what we have is a fast-paced, gory, and creepy tale of possession and the possible revenge it brings for one woman. 3. Crazy For You By Bryan Smith, Brian Keene, and Kyle Baker. A building inspector working for the about-to-be-demolished Arkham Asylum discovers a nasty surprise in one of the shower areas during a late-night check: it's… Harley Quinn? Soon, he is forced by Harley to embark on a murder spree, all in the name of fun and excitement! Bryan Smith is the PERFECT author for this. Couples going on murder sprees is his kind of thing, with one usually tagging along under duress. (See The Killing Kind ) Black Humor abounds, as well as various pun-filled jokes on murder. 4. The Last Laugh By Nick Cutter, Rags Morales, and Lovern Kindzierski It’s the ultimate dark night of the soul for Bruce Wayne as he fights the Joker for control of his mind and sanity. No fisticuffs here but the stakes are as dangerous as ever! Nick Cutter’s writing is elegant as it is disturbing. It perfectly captures the desperation of a man trying his best to fight the evil slowly infecting his thoughts and his reason for being. The scenes where the Mind-Joker inserts himself into Wayne’s childhood memories (including the one that spurred him to be Batman) is unnerving. Rags Morales's art perfectly captures the dark mood and his artwork of the “alternate” version of Wayne’s life is horrific. 5. Blackest Night By Brian Keene, Scott Kolins, and Romulo Fajardo Jr. What happens when a zombie plague catches the Justice League unawares? Chaos. Action. Blood. Gore. Desperation. Tom Breevort Pork pie hat jokes. Zombies are what Keene does best. Add his talent for the gut-munchers with his extensive comic book knowledge and you have a winner. 6. Stray Arrow By Ronald Malfi, Dale Eaglesham, and Jordan Boyd There’s a new vigilante in town and he’s dirty, homeless, psychopathic, and more than willing to skewer you with his arrows. After dispatching a potential rapist, Homeless Green Arrow keeps his attempted victim in a cage. But what is the secret of this woman? Will Homeless Green Arrow finally meet his match? Ronald Malfi’s tale of a more violent and grungy Green Arrow, again, should have been made longer; this is entertaining stuff right here! Dale Eaglesham’s art is moody, to say the least, with the eyes of the main characters often blacked out by shadows. 7. Unmasked By Wrath James White, Tom Raney, and Gina Going-Raney There’s a big monster destroying Gotham and a serial killer is taking advantage of the chaos. Harvey Dent is in charge of the investigation of these murders which involve the removal of the victims’ faces. During an emergency evacuation to Gotham Stadium, Dent figures that the killer is actually among them. But could it be someone he knows? I’m glad Wrath James White’s patented graphic violence was not tempered for this disturbing serial killer tale. I have not read a story where a Kaiju and a serial killer are stomping down on the same victims. Tom Raney’s art is light-hearted and it gives the whole piece a disorienting effect. 8. The Possession of Billy Batson By Weston Ochse, Howard Chaykin, and Wil Quintana Billy Batson is a kid who doesn’t have the nerve to say the right word to the people in his life. He constantly drifts around waiting for things to happen by themselves. That is until an old man gives him a paper with a single word and urges Billy to say the same. Billy is soon haunted by a voice inside his head, tempting him to say the word and, more importantly, to let go. This is an unusual take on Shazam. I thought I was going to get another gory horror tale; I was treated instead to a somber tale of verbal emancipation. Chaykin’s art is great (I enjoyed his run on Blade) but I reckon this tale could have had more punch and gusto.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Quentin Wallace

    I was pleasantly surprised with this. Its a horror anthology with each story focusing on a different DC Character as you've never seen them before. I know this phrase is overused, but it's really true here. Very dark stories where the heroes are anything but. If you like horror and/or the DCU, check this one out as not only are the stories genuinely disturbing but the art is great as well. I was pleasantly surprised with this. Its a horror anthology with each story focusing on a different DC Character as you've never seen them before. I know this phrase is overused, but it's really true here. Very dark stories where the heroes are anything but. If you like horror and/or the DCU, check this one out as not only are the stories genuinely disturbing but the art is great as well.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Chandré Louw

    Had to push it up to 3 stars based on the incredible art. Sadly I found most of the stories very confusing and the dialog all over the place. If you're not familiar with the characters the stories won't mean much to you and you'll have no idea what's going on. Needed more fleshy parts, it was all bare bones. Disappointed. but at least the illustrations were amazing. Had to push it up to 3 stars based on the incredible art. Sadly I found most of the stories very confusing and the dialog all over the place. If you're not familiar with the characters the stories won't mean much to you and you'll have no idea what's going on. Needed more fleshy parts, it was all bare bones. Disappointed. but at least the illustrations were amazing.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Craig

    Keith Giffen provided plots to eight well-known horror writers who scripted the stories collected here. I wouldn't ordinarily list a single issue comic on Goodreads, but it's eighty pages and cost ten bucks, so I figure what the heck. The DC heroes are portrayed with a horror slant, a different and interesting take on the common icons. I would have preferred longer stories with more development, but I very much enjoyed the horror/graphic mix. Among the contributors are Brian Keene, Edward Lee, M Keith Giffen provided plots to eight well-known horror writers who scripted the stories collected here. I wouldn't ordinarily list a single issue comic on Goodreads, but it's eighty pages and cost ten bucks, so I figure what the heck. The DC heroes are portrayed with a horror slant, a different and interesting take on the common icons. I would have preferred longer stories with more development, but I very much enjoyed the horror/graphic mix. Among the contributors are Brian Keene, Edward Lee, Mary SanGiovanni, Nick Cutter, Weston Ochse, Bryan Smith, Ronald Malfi, and Wrath James White. The art is all well done, and it's a fine book. I hope they continue!

  7. 5 out of 5

    Comics Alternative

    http://comicsalternative.com/episode-... http://comicsalternative.com/episode-...

  8. 5 out of 5

    Corban Ford

    DC House of Horror #1 is essentially a horror anthology with some of the biggest names in the DC Universe as the main characters. I will say that it wasn't "scary" per se, but the stories were dark and a marked departure from some of the ways we've seen our favorite heroes and villains presented. I enjoyed the read, and would definitely recommend it to any comic fans looking for some creepy reading material. DC House of Horror #1 is essentially a horror anthology with some of the biggest names in the DC Universe as the main characters. I will say that it wasn't "scary" per se, but the stories were dark and a marked departure from some of the ways we've seen our favorite heroes and villains presented. I enjoyed the read, and would definitely recommend it to any comic fans looking for some creepy reading material.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Zack Clopton

    During my monthly visit to my local comic shop, I spotted this on the shelves. The cover immediately caught my eye, showing the DC superheroes as various monster/horror archetypes. (Wonder Woman as a wispy ghost, Superman as Frankenstein, Flash as a werewolf, Batman as a vampire, Green Lantern as some Igor-looking motherfucker.) A comic of DC-inspired horror stories? Sounds cool. Sadly, the execution is a little disappointing. Many of the stories flip the superheroes into something horrific. Supe During my monthly visit to my local comic shop, I spotted this on the shelves. The cover immediately caught my eye, showing the DC superheroes as various monster/horror archetypes. (Wonder Woman as a wispy ghost, Superman as Frankenstein, Flash as a werewolf, Batman as a vampire, Green Lantern as some Igor-looking motherfucker.) A comic of DC-inspired horror stories? Sounds cool. Sadly, the execution is a little disappointing. Many of the stories flip the superheroes into something horrific. Superman becomes a mindlessly destructive extraterrestrial, Green Arrow becomes a brutal serial killer, Wonder Woman becomes a spectre that influences girls to murder the abusive men in their lives. Sadly, some of these twists are too literal. Making Batman a nutcase, with the Joker as his violent split-personality, is such an obvious choice. A story about Two-Face follows almost the exact same outline, though it throws in a kaiju-sized insect that sprays death rays for some reason. Keith Giffin plotted all the stories and a few share similar themes. At least three of the eight stories features a disembodied voice telling someone to kill. So what are we left with? The Harley Quinn story, which recasts her as a ghost urging a man to kill, is pretty funny. (A Billy Batson/Captain Marvel story has almost the exact same premise, though plays it straight.) Seems that, even in death, she has a habit of being attracted to emotionally unavailable men. A story about a zombie outbreak on the Justice League Watchtower hits all the expected beats but at least is interesting. The art is disappointingly standard too. Only the Harley tale, which is designed to resemble a forties pulp cover, looks pretty cool. Otherwise, the art here recalls typical comic book stuff, instead of spookier things. I wish DC had gotten multiple writers involved in this and dug more into their history of characters. Great idea, middling execution.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Citybones

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. 2.5 -Superman: 4 Sinceramente bastante interesante, cuanto menos. Al menos el concepto de Kal El poder haber descontroladose de niño y convertirse en un monstruo peligroso. Miedo lo que es miedo, no me causó; pero me gustó el dibujo y que se sintiera como una película. -Wonder W0oman: 3 La idea es atrayente, pero en si la historia no se sostiene, ¿para que mata a sus amigas? Lo del padre(astro?) lo entiendo, pero no tiene nada destacable o terrorífico. -Harley Quinn: 4 El dibujo es horroroso, pero 2.5 -Superman: 4 Sinceramente bastante interesante, cuanto menos. Al menos el concepto de Kal El poder haber descontroladose de niño y convertirse en un monstruo peligroso. Miedo lo que es miedo, no me causó; pero me gustó el dibujo y que se sintiera como una película. -Wonder W0oman: 3 La idea es atrayente, pero en si la historia no se sostiene, ¿para que mata a sus amigas? Lo del padre(astro?) lo entiendo, pero no tiene nada destacable o terrorífico. -Harley Quinn: 4 El dibujo es horroroso, pero la historia si que es buena. No da miedo, pero a la altura del personaje. -Batman: 4.25 Dibujo pasable, historia buena, quizás un toque de previsible. -Justica League: 2.5 Meh. -Arrow: 3 Dibujo muy fifties, pero la historia un poco meh. -Two Faces: 2.5 Meh -Shazam: 1 Dibujo feo, personaje desconocido y muermo de historia. Algunas historias mejores que otras, pero nada que llame demasiado la atención.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Adam House

    A couple of stories i'd rate 3/5, a couple i'd rate 5/5, the rest 4/5 - Overall I give DC House of Horror a solid 4/5. My favorite story was 'Last Laugh' by Nick Cutter, as it played on a long-time fan theory that always intrigued me. Great art throughout but for me the standout was Kyle Baker's in 'Crazy For You' (by Bryan Smith and Brian Keene). It reminded me of Ed Brubaker's work (slightly) but with a more grainy feel to it, and really helped set the mood of the story. Great read, and loads A couple of stories i'd rate 3/5, a couple i'd rate 5/5, the rest 4/5 - Overall I give DC House of Horror a solid 4/5. My favorite story was 'Last Laugh' by Nick Cutter, as it played on a long-time fan theory that always intrigued me. Great art throughout but for me the standout was Kyle Baker's in 'Crazy For You' (by Bryan Smith and Brian Keene). It reminded me of Ed Brubaker's work (slightly) but with a more grainy feel to it, and really helped set the mood of the story. Great read, and loads of fun for a Halloween treat.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Kevin

    Disappointing. A few stories were good but they were all too short. I've read thicker comics and this is supposed to be a graphic novel. I don't think DC believed in it as it could have been so much better. Disappointing. A few stories were good but they were all too short. I've read thicker comics and this is supposed to be a graphic novel. I don't think DC believed in it as it could have been so much better.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Mark

    While it was a pleasure to look at the art accompanying some of the stories (Kyle Baker, Rags Morales, and Howard Chaykin), the plots and dialogue were tedious, which was surprising, as this was an anthology title. I thought I'd like at least one or two of these tales, but no, I was wrong. From start to finish, it was a real grind reading this collection of short comic stories. While it was a pleasure to look at the art accompanying some of the stories (Kyle Baker, Rags Morales, and Howard Chaykin), the plots and dialogue were tedious, which was surprising, as this was an anthology title. I thought I'd like at least one or two of these tales, but no, I was wrong. From start to finish, it was a real grind reading this collection of short comic stories.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Shaun Stanley

    I am not ready for Halloween to be over. I missed this DC horror collection from a few years back. This one started off pretty strong but had some filler stories in the second half that just weren't as interesting. I am not ready for Halloween to be over. I missed this DC horror collection from a few years back. This one started off pretty strong but had some filler stories in the second half that just weren't as interesting.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Patrick

    Read this WAY past Halloween, but I don't think it changes my opinion on the stories. Some are good and some are boring. The art all tries to be spooky and all succeed to varying degrees. It was okay overall. Not sure I'll be convinced to crack this one open again. Read this WAY past Halloween, but I don't think it changes my opinion on the stories. Some are good and some are boring. The art all tries to be spooky and all succeed to varying degrees. It was okay overall. Not sure I'll be convinced to crack this one open again.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Matt Eldridge

    The stories and art were good, but many of them just fell into OK territory. I think its due to having only one writer when multiple authors could've strengthen the plots of many, especially the final two lackluster stories. The stories and art were good, but many of them just fell into OK territory. I think its due to having only one writer when multiple authors could've strengthen the plots of many, especially the final two lackluster stories.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Paula

    It was originally two stars, but I gave it three because of the art that was fantastic. It was...average, not worth the 10$ I spent, but I enjoyed the most the Harley Quinn and Hal Jordan's stories, special mention to the Batman story although it was way too *eye rolls* for me. It was originally two stars, but I gave it three because of the art that was fantastic. It was...average, not worth the 10$ I spent, but I enjoyed the most the Harley Quinn and Hal Jordan's stories, special mention to the Batman story although it was way too *eye rolls* for me.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Iris Nevers

    I guess im just not too much into horror lol

  19. 4 out of 5

    Babs

    Some odd, spooky stuff. Fun times on the Kent farm. Angry amazons and a zombie outbreak. Good seasonal read 🎃🎃🕸🕸

  20. 5 out of 5

    Nikki

    3.5 stars

  21. 4 out of 5

    Sean Seebach

    A stellar onslaught of mental and physical slaughter. I only hope more issues will follow.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Hanson

    A fun read for Halloween, with stories reminiscent of "Elseworlds" (without the imprint of course). Really imaginative fun and some nerve-racking stories, definitely worth the read. A fun read for Halloween, with stories reminiscent of "Elseworlds" (without the imprint of course). Really imaginative fun and some nerve-racking stories, definitely worth the read.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Ken Jensen

    Some of these stories really needed the full length comic per story.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Andrew Shaffer

    If you’ve ever wanted to see Batman blow his own head off, uh, this is your book.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Justin Mathieu

  26. 5 out of 5

    Eevana

  27. 5 out of 5

    Nick

  28. 5 out of 5

    st.tea♡

  29. 4 out of 5

    Monica

  30. 4 out of 5

    Fleet Sparrow

Add a review

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Loading...
We use cookies to give you the best online experience. By using our website you agree to our use of cookies in accordance with our cookie policy.