Rachel Rising #10

Rachel Rising #10

Writer: Terry Moore Artist: Terry Moore Publisher: Abstract Studios Release Date: August 22, 2012 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3
8.0Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

The Manson serial killer is filling the morgue with victims and the police are baffled with no clues or leads. In the search for her own killer, Rachel finds the serial killer hiding - in Manson's bloody past! Guaranteed to make your happy place scream!

  • 8.0
    Eye On Comics - Don MacPherson Sep 3, 2012

    Terry Moore has always boasted a soft style, which allows him to convey the vulnerability and humanity of his characters, and that's an important element here. But there's also a dark, supernatural element that plays a role in the story, conveyed by black eyes and Moore's adeptness at conveying expression. The juxtaposition of the softer side of his art with the unnatural and corrupt supernatural elements makes a genuine impact, both visually and conceptually. As always, I love that Moore's world is populated by people with real bodies. Even the beauties of his stories look like real women, not impossible figures with overinflated breasts and impossibly cinched waists. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comic Book Resources - Kelly Thompson Aug 25, 2012

    Perhaps my favorite thing about "Rachel Rising" is that Moore has expertly strung us along for nine issues, building mystery and revealing tiny clues along the way, all leading to some big reveals in this issue. Yet, there's still obviously a lot to come. If what's to come is as interesting as what we've already seen, then we're all in for a treat. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Multiversity Comics - Michelle White Aug 23, 2012

    Cap it all off with one of Moore's most hard-hitting covers yet " that is quite the smile! " and you've got another visually accomplished chapter to Rachel's story. Certainly, on the level of plot, the pace flags a little here; but overall it seems unlikely that “Rachel Rising” in winding down. On the contrary, this issue has the air of the calm that comes before the storm. It's a necessary " if slightly inconsistent " bridge between more intense and action-dependent chapters, and, like that splash panel, it seems like it's serving its purpose well. Read Full Review

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