Wild's End #2

Wild's End #2

Writer: Dan Abnett Artist: I.N.J. Culbard Publisher: Boom! Studios Release Date: October 15, 2014 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 3
8.9Critic Rating
9.0User Rating

The search for the cause of a devastating fire that has left Crowchurch in mourning leads Clive and the others deep into the forest where they meet a new ally combating an alien threat at her door.

  • 10
    Comic Bastards - Samantha Roehrig Oct 15, 2014

    Wild's End is great way to start off your comic week. The story is incredible and I would suggest buying issue #1 and #2 together. I think the story reads better and honestly #1 will leave you on edge. Take my advice and get as many Boom! titles as you can. Wild's End will become a fan fav if it hasn't already. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Coming Up Comics - David Melton Oct 14, 2014

    At the end of this issue, there are great journal entries from Susan Peardew as she struggles with writer's block. It's an insightful look into what writer's go through all the time, and how when you can't get the words out, the annoyance consumes you. Read Full Review

  • 8.5
    Geek Sushi - Peter Rodriguez Oct 16, 2014

    Culbard's illustrations are truly spectacular, and he and Abnett are creating a more visual consciousness in their world building with the maps at the end of each issue that readers will surely appreciate, as it seems that they will all connect. The manner in which they close this particular issue will surely have readers eager for next month. Wild's End #2 is yet another fantastic pull-worthy issue from this collaborative team. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Multiversity Comics - Michelle White Oct 17, 2014

    Nobody's determined the exact nature of the aliens ravaging Crowchurch; but as of this issue, the brutality of said menace has been made clear. The body count is rising " and while nobody wants to see a flamethrower turned on the world of The Wind in the Willows, there's something compelling about the continuing horror of this premise. One would hope that the friendly villagers of any of your favourite children's stories would be able to look out for themselves if they had to " and while their bumbling side is emphasized in "Wild's End", it's clear they're not going to take this lying down, either. What do anger and grief and vengeance look like in such a cozy world? Thanks to "Wild's End", it looks like we're going to find out. Read Full Review

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