Across the country, bodies litter the streets as the Queen of Blood builds her army. A weakened Andrew must seek the aid of an old ally, but the game of death has a new wild card who may help Andrew tip the balance of power or decapitate him.
Like seeing just a glimpse of Frank the Rabbit in Donnie Darko, the tone of horror stories are made or broken in the details. Sorrentino employs similar techniques in this issue to heighten the emotion of this book's key moments without intruding on Fialkov's plot. For his part, the way in which Fialkov disorders the issue's temporal progression points up the generally creepy tone of the book and inevitability is gentle enough to leave the hope represented by Andrew and his growing cohort believable. In their skilled hands, this issue is another strong entry in a growing portfolio of excellent stories. Read Full Review
I, Vampire has no intention of falling victim to any genre stereotypes or popular trends. It has a dark, yet deeply hopeful voice of its own that clearly separates it from the massive amount of vampire fiction out there. Read Full Review
The kicker is that this isn't some Elseworlds thing. It's set in the DCnU proper, and next issue even promises some Batman action. This means eventually, we could see Hawkman murdering the crap out of suckheads. How the hell is a horror book and a vampire revolution fit into the New 52 superhero world? It's enough of a question mark to tune in for #4. Read Full Review