A Walk Through Hell #7

Writer: Garth Ennis Artist: Goran Sudzuka Publisher: Aftershock Comics Release Date: January 16, 2019 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 4
7.5Critic Rating
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As Shaw and McGregor face their nemesis at last, Driscoll struggles to answer Goss's cries for help--only to find herself mired deeper than the agents under her command. But with things at their darkest, answers come from an unexpected source.

A new kind of horror story for modern America, written by Garth Ennis (Preacher, The Boys, Crossed) and drawn by Goran Sud uka (Y: The Last Man, Hellblazer)

  • 9.0
    Horror DNA - James Ferguson Feb 7, 2019

    This segment works so well because of the build up we've had up until this point. This is the equivalent of a thousand jump scares. You can cut the tension in A Walk Through Hell with a knife. It's this white-knuckled ride where you just know something horrible is waiting for you around every corner, but you have to keep going. Curiosity is pushing you forward, even if that means certain death. That is such a great feeling for a horror comic. Read Full Review

  • 8.7
    Sequential Planet - Alexander Williamson Jan 19, 2019

    A tense and interesting horror mystery delivered masterfully by Ennis, with excellent art and colouring from Suduka and Svorcina. Read Full Review

  • 7.3
    Multiversity Comics - Elias Rosner Jan 21, 2019

    "A Walk Through Hell" continues to low-key terrify as it builds its narrative towards greater reveals and questions. The dialogue and narration don't always land but the artwork makes sure you're kept on the seat of your chair. Read Full Review

  • 5.0
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Jan 16, 2019

    I'm along for this ride as long as it goes on because I really want to get some answers to see if Ennis can tie it all together. I can see the big picture idea here easily enough with what I think it is but I also know not to entirely trust myself with his stories. There are some good bits here in exploring the agents' lives and issues, as well as the sidebar about identity and all, but it feels more soapbox-y than anything else. Sudzuka gets some good stuff to work with here as I love the detail of where Shaw and McGregor are in the warehouse but I also have a strange affection for their stakeout location with its starkness. Read Full Review

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