Grimm Fairy Tales: Tales Of Terror #12

Grimm Fairy Tales: Tales Of Terror #12

Writer: Ralph Tedesco, Joe Brusha Publisher: Zenescope Entertainment Release Date: July 1, 2015 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3
8.1Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

The newest issue of Zenescope's Horror anthology series is here! As Keres continues her path of punishing the wicked, one man will wish for a 2nd chance he may not get.

  • 8.5
    Graphic Policy - Edward Wendt Jul 2, 2015

    Although it deviates a bit from the script, this issue ends up being one of the best so far in this series. Instead of relying on shock value, the horror is played down where it needs to be and is mostly kept unseen. At the same time, that both the narrator Keres and the one receiving her lesson are more present and related to the story makes this a bit better of a hook compared to others in the series. Overall this is thus one of the best entries so far in the series, some of which had bit hits and others of which have been misses. Read Full Review

  • 8.4
    The Fandom Post - Richard Gutierrez Jul 1, 2015

    Overall, while the book does have a good premise, the execution was not done cleanly to do it service in the short term. One artist would have been enough if they changed their drawing technique to portray the two phases of Adrian's trip, but instead, the two different styles conflict and muddy the path home. It is a shame since this could have been an enjoyable romp into Grimm's Tales of Terror. Read Full Review

  • 7.5
    Front Towards Gamer - Lido Jul 2, 2015

    Grimm Tales of Terror isn't going to set the world on fire, but it remains thoroughly enjoyable and fits well into the growing category of comics I enjoy simply for being solid comic books. This is something of a response to the shifting landscape of the comics world and the nature for books to fall into the categories of artistic boundary pushing, bloated event comic, or just plain-old bad. It's nice that there's still a firm middle ground to be found in comics where you can just pick up an issue, read it, and thoroughly enjoy the experience without having to pour over symbolic meaning or tie-in references. Read Full Review

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