Pisces #2

Pisces #2

Writer: Kurtis J. Wiebe Artist: Johnnie Christmas Publisher: Image Comics Release Date: May 27, 2015 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 3
8.3Critic Rating
7.8User Rating

With the Vietnam War a few years gone, Dillon finds difficulty adjusting to civilian life. His hope dwindles while living with an abusive father and working a night shift at a local office, but the creeping dread rises when the dark begins to speak in the voice of friend long dead.

  • 9.0
    We The Nerdy - Roshan Krishnan Jun 1, 2015

    On the whole, Pisces #2 somewhat acts like the calm before a storm; it expertly opens up avenues for the story while also developing Dillons character. I am honestly intrigued by the story and I definitely recommend the issue as a must read. Read Full Review

  • 8.4
    Multiversity Comics - Stephenson Ardern-Sodje May 29, 2015

    While it's in no rush to begin a driving narrative, both issues of “Pisces” so far have felt like they have a driving internal force that makes for pretty unputdownable reading. Issue #2 feels like it's beginning to point us in the direction of a story but there's still so much more to explore that it feels as though we've barely scratched the surface. However, if any book feels like it's going to pay off the patience it requires from its reader it's this one and, if the glorious and grotesque imagery is anything to go by, Wiebe and Christmas are promising that the journey will be a beautiful one. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    ComicBuzz - Aj Davidson Jul 8, 2015

    Pisces is a sombre but beautifully put together examination of trauma and ruin, I am really looking forward to see where it goes. Read Full Review

  • 7.7
    The Latest Pull - Marcus Orchard May 28, 2015

    Pisces #2 is a dense and puzzling read, but also feels rewarding at the same time. The characters are broken, but full of life and aren't hollow. The plot is still perplexing, but the mystery created is intriguing and full of promise. This series hasn't completely achieved its potential, but is still an interesting read and a great addition to the genre. Read Full Review

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