Redneck #4

Redneck #4

Writer: Donny Cates Artist: Lisandro Estherren, Dee Cunniffe Publisher: Image Comics Release Date: July 26, 2017 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 9 User Reviews: 10
8.7Critic Rating
8.9User Rating

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In an attempt to stop the chaos engulfing their family, Perry and Bartlett revisit Bartlett's past...but digging up old wounds sometimes opens new ones. What exactly is Bartlett's big secret?

  • 10
    Outright Geekery - Aaron Kessel Jul 25, 2017

    Redneck has been a fantastic read since its debut and this issue is no different. I cannot recommend it highly enough! Read Full Review

  • 10
    ComicBuzz - Brendan Allen Jul 27, 2017

    If you havent been following Redneck, theres still time to jump on board with this fantastic series. You could get in right now with this issue and have a blast going forward, but Id definitely recommend getting the first three issues while you can find them. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    SnapPow.com - Harrison Rawdin Jul 25, 2017

    The thing about Redneck #4 is that this is just a stellar release. It represents a title from Image that carries an engaging atmosphere that does more than enough to please its audience. This independent book delivers the goods from start to finish, offering a release that's better than quite a few comics out there right now. So when it arrives at your local shop do the smart thing and grab yourself a copy. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Doom Rocket - Brandy Dykhuizien Jul 31, 2017

    Redneck #4 is yet another fantastic installment in what has turned out to be a truly unique and enjoyable series. Don't miss out on this one. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Shoot The Breeze Comics - Eric Gahagan Aug 10, 2017

    This is probably one of the best new comic series that I have read in sometime. The characters, story and art are great and it even managed to get me past the saturation of vampire stories complex that I seem to have! The southern Texas vibe is a really cool setting and you can't beat a western vampire story. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Spartantown - Enrique Rea Jul 29, 2017

    'Redneck' is one of the best reads in comics because Cates has taken a different approach in telling this vampire story that really is about family and conflicts. This issue is an exposition goldmine that is cleverly executed while remaining exciting and riveting. Issues three and four are usually pivotal for any new series and 'Redneck' has nailed the landing. You can usually decide by issue four if a book is worth continuing and Cates, Estherren, and Cunniffe have made 'Redneck' a must-read. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Horror Talk - James Ferguson Aug 3, 2017

    Everything about this stroll down memory lane serves to reinforce the family aspect of Redneck.  This book is first and foremost about this family, however dysfunctional and bizarre as it may be.  It just so happens that it's made up of vampires.  Despite all their flaws and issues, these folks are still connected by blood, albeit it's not the kind that's flowing through their veins.  Instead, it's the kind they drink from a victim's throat.  As we've grown closer to Bartlett, Perry, and the rest, we care more and more for them.  That's going to be hard as things look like they're about to get a whole lot worse. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Outright Geekery - Brian A. Madrid Aug 14, 2017

    Rednecks is one of those comic books that has yet to be discovered by Warner Bros. or CW Network. The storyline would make an interesting television series or at least a one shot movie. It's got love, family, friendship, sworn enemies and revenge. Plus that fact almost all the characters are vampires just wanting to live a normal life. I grown very fond of this comic book and strongly suggest readers to pick this one up. Read Full Review

  • 7.5
    Multiversity Comics - Kent Falkenberg Jul 27, 2017

    But that's a pretty small gripe, in what's an otherwise excellent issue. It's got a moment or two where Cates and Estherren really let go – JV's version of a "workable compromise" (i.e. shotgunning the legs out from under Grandpa) makes me believe the man has a relatively skewed definition of a win-win scenario – but overall, it's a well-executed exercise in restraint. It's half-history lesson, half-dire prognostication. "Just one endless story of someone dying because someone else died," says Bartlett. Things might not be as hot as before, but Cates is still cooking. Read Full Review

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