Penny Dreadful #3

Penny Dreadful #3

Writer: Krysty Wilson-Cairns, Chris King, Andrew Hinderaker Artist: Louie Martinis Publisher: Titan Books Release Date: August 3, 2016 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 5
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The veil is lifted on the unholy events that took place in Africa that bound together the lives of Sir Malcolm and Sembene. On an expedition to seek the source of the Nile, they witnessed nightmarish scenes that left their mark forevermore and revealed the power of the supernatural world.

  • 9.8
    Word Of The Nerd - Kevin Given Aug 2, 2016

    Comic Review – Penny Dreadful #3Comic Review – Penny Dreadful #3Kevin GivenPenny Dreadful #3 Story- 9.8 Art- 9.6 Overall- 9.8 Summary: This issue shows how Sir Malcolm learned to trust and be-friend Sembene. Malcolm's obsession leads him to continue this expedition even after the death of his son. Is this expedition cursed? You decide. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Newsarama - Justin Partridge Aug 4, 2016

    Though Penny Dreadful #3 doesn't advance its own plot forward by much, this installment is still a must-read for fans clamoring for a bit more time in its grim world. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Bounding Into Comics - Jorge Arena Aug 22, 2016

    Penny Dreadful #3 is like one great reminiscing dream. You experience the dream like sensation in both the writing and the art. Andrew Hinderaker is able to not only pick up right from the previous issue, but he takes his time to flesh out Malcolm allowing us to see his personality shine through. Louie De Martinis continues his excellent work with the art. As the tone and style of the story changes, so does the art. The use of shadows and details brings to life the dialog and story. Read Full Review

  • 6.7
    Project Fandom - Sarah D Powers Aug 8, 2016

    Story-wise, however, I am a bit irate. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Pop Culture Uncovered - belleburr Aug 3, 2016

    Once again Andrew Hinderaker has a deft handle on the characters, filling in the blanks of their lives before the series while never losing sight of who they were when the series started. Unfortunately, once again, the artwork doesnt hold up. Its boring, without clear focus on backgrounds or characters. Had it not been explicitly stated that the characters were in Africa there would be no way of telling whatsoever. As this series goes on I can only hope that Shane Pierce or Guillem March will take over full time in the artwork department so that it will finally rise up to the quality of the writing. Read Full Review

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