Briggs Land #6

Briggs Land #6

Writer: Brian Wood Artist: Mack Chater Publisher: Dark Horse Comics Release Date: January 25, 2017 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 1
8.7Critic Rating
8.5User Rating

The outside muscle brought in to secure Caleb's business deal rapidly spirals out of control. Word has spread through the secessionist community that the Briggs family is weak, and Grace needs to act quickly and decisively or lose everything.

  • 9.5
    Black Nerd Problems - Oz Longworth Jan 27, 2017

    Wood has an incredible crime drama on his hands that is potentially on par with The Sopranos and Sons of Anarchy. If anything about the premise appeals to you as a show, I'd go ahead and pick this book up to get in on the ground floor. Read Full Review

  • 8.5
    Graphic Policy - Joe Ryan Jan 27, 2017

    This is a great series, and it feels like it has it's pulse to the real world right now. We are six issues in, and a few into the second arc, and Julianne Moore (she looks just like her!), I mean Grace Briggs has been seen meddling with ATF agents, her own sons, and more. What is her full plan? What will happen after the conversation she has with her lawyer on the final page? As she says, this has to work, swear to god because there will be repercussions. Sorry Grace, but I cannot wait to see what those repercussions are! Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Jan 26, 2017

    Briggs Land continues to tackle several different areas to do what's needed in getting all the players into their positions now that Grace has firmly taken control. There's a lot to be seen about how she actually manages Briggs Land as what we've mostly seen is her consolidating things as needed while keeping it low on the violence side compared to what it could be. This is a quieter installment overall as we get more of a character focus in some ways, especially with Caleb, but Mack Chater definitely delivers in making it exciting through the layouts, the progression of movement across the streets in some scenes with Grace, and just the expressiveness and almost oppressive feelings of the various situations. It's a really engaging work with some great detail that makes it a treat each month to check out. Read Full Review

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