Grimm Fairy Tales: Tales Of Terror #4

Grimm Fairy Tales: Tales Of Terror #4

Writer: Meredith Finch Artist: Antonio Bifulco Publisher: Zenescope Entertainment Release Date: October 8, 2014 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 4
6.8Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

When a plague hits Earth, it wipes out 99% of the population, but the rich who survive use their status to prey on the weak and infected. But at what cost?

Inspired by Tales From the Crypt, Twilight Zone, and Creep Show, Zenescope goes back to its roots of horror as the publisher known for re-inventing classics delves into an entirely new bag of tricks.

  • 8.0
    Front Towards Gamer - Lido Oct 3, 2014

    All of it helps lend Grimm Tales of Terror a decidedly modern sensibility that makes this feel like a real exploration of what can be done with the genre instead of just a throwback to its heyday in the 50s, in fact more than anything it reminded me of the 80s animated anthology Heavy Metal as the gore soaked climax to the story had that kind of gonzo, hard rock, action feeling to it which I liked. Overall Grimm Tales of Terror #4 is a great little nasty apocalypse tale that felt like it was doing something new and dynamic with the anthology genre and I highly recommend it. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Unleash The Fanboy - Harrison Rawdin Oct 7, 2014

    Grimm Tales of Terror #4 is another fine release in a "What If?" franchise. It's not something I normally get into but the wonderfully creative minds behind it continue to sell their yarn with devilish antics and that justifiable wit fans are familiar with. Recommended. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    SciFiPulse - Patrick Hayes Jan 31, 2016

    Another instance of the visuals not at the same level as the story. A twisty tale unravels from average art. If you're a fan of horror, I'd still give it a shot due to the story. Read Full Review

  • 4.0
    Comic Bastards - Carl Boehm Oct 1, 2014

    There's a great voice to be developed in this title; however, the mismanagement of the red-haired woman gimmick continues to sink an otherwise fun book. I want to rate this comic higher, but the identity crisis befalling the narrative stunts any opportunity for horror or greatness. Read Full Review

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