The artwork in Jeremiah Harm edges towards minimalist. Rael Lyra and company provide enough bang-for-buck in telling the story without overwhelming the reader. The color is straightforward: it is slimmed down and works without the usual dominating darkness in hard-boiled detective dramas. Action is a crucial ingredient in any comic hoping to maintain a readers interest. The first issue of Jeremiah Harm was the setup and had little action. Issue two isnt full of action, but it does have more action than issue one. The comics true merit lies in its gentle cadence and its appealing protagonist. The issue lacks major fight scenes, which isnt always bad, and focuses on getting the reader acquainted with Harm and the aliens. Harm as a character is the main hook of the comic but the comics well placed imagery and realistic supporting characters also provide the basis for an enjoyable read. The prospects for this series are very high. A solo detective in a futuristic universe al Read Full Review
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