This issue of Grimm Tales of Terror wonderfully shows us that not all horror must be bloody and gory to give us a fright; it is the psychological thriller which works upon our emotions and leaves a much deeper and longer lasting impression. However, it does not have to be preachy to teach us a lesson, all it has to do is to be able to strike a chord by which we all have a common familiarity in the final outcome of the story. Shand and Rosete have done it in this issue and it deserves several re-reads to delve into the nuances of what was uncovered on that last page. Read Full Review
This volume of Tales of Terror startedwell,but has kind of fallen at the scary hurdle recently. Whilst I am sure that there are outside impacts, the glut of horror titles that seem popular at the cinema for example,shouldn't detract from a Terror book. Sure, it can be hard to gauge what is acceptable for a varied readership, but when the most horrifying thing in the book is that the gang are watching a VHS tape and not a Blu-ray or even a DVD you know that you may have missed the mark. Zenescope will have to hope that if I say "Don't buy this book", that human nature prevails. Read Full Review
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