Postal #6

Postal #6

Writer: Bryan Hill, Matt Hawkins Artist: Isaac Goodhart Publisher: Image Comics Release Date: August 19, 2015 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 4
7.6Critic Rating
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How does a small town stay completely off the grid? This issue shows how while Mark discovers just what it means to love someone.

  • 8.5
    AiPT! - Nick Nafpliotis Aug 19, 2015

    There's also a cool puzzle at the end of the book along with a contest for readers to solve it. I won't be entering since I'm the type of guy who solves a Rubik's Cube by peeling off the stickers and reapplying them so all the colors match. I will, however, be picking up Postal for the foreseeable future. Seven issues in and we haven't had a weak one yet. Read Full Review

  • 8.0 - Harrison Rawdin Aug 20, 2015

    Postal #6 is special because it maintains a rather consistentlevel of quality that fans of this franchise have come to expect. So it's with the greatest of ease that I can happily recommend this releaseas it deserves a spot on your pull-list. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Spartantown - Enrique Rea Aug 20, 2015

    'Postal' continues to evolve as Hawkins and Hill take us deeper into the rabbit hole.I'd love for Mark's dad to finally make an appearance in present day as that thread has lingered there for a while, teasing readers of a powerful menace but continues to be out of reach. It's still one of the major unanswered plot points that was created but never fully realized. Otherwise, the series is still intriguing enough to keep pulling it every month. There's a much bigger plan at work and impatient readers like myself want satisfaction now. I suppose the writers are doing their job of keeping readers on the edge of our collective seat begging for more. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Newsarama - Richard Gray Aug 25, 2015

    Much of this issue is a build-up to something that never pays off, and there is a confrontation still brewing. While Hill and Hawkins do a good job of maintaining that tension for much of this issue, the immediate payoff seems a little bit of a cop-out. Perhaps it is simply because the first half of this series to date has been so superb that deviations feel poor in comparison, but Postal is still at its heart a book with a unique view, and works best when that view is allowed to take center stage. Read Full Review

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