Weavers #2

Weavers #2

Writer: Simon Spurrier Artist: Dylan Burnett Publisher: Boom! Studios Release Date: June 8, 2016 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 6 User Reviews: 2
6.7Critic Rating
8.0User Rating

Sid goes deeper into the Weavers and gets more answers on the history of the family and where the spiders and their powers come from.

  • 10
    Newsarama - Justin Partridge Jun 7, 2016

    Spurrier's script coupled with the visuals of Dylan Burnett and Triona Farrell, who manage to throw in some truly funny business names that would make Chip Zdarsky proud among the neon, grime, and blood, take Weavers from good to great with confidence. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    411Mania - Jonathan Durden Jun 23, 2016

    I'm sticking it out for the next four issues of Weavers. Spurrier has me hooked and I want to find out what's going to unfold. One of the things I really liked about this concept was that every member of this "family" has a unique ability, and once you swallow the spider, you either adapt and join the mob or you die. If you enjoy mob-style crime stories and/or tales of the horrific and supernatural, I encourage you to delve into this mini. I don't think you will be disappointed. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Bounding Into Comics - Jared Leatzow Jun 9, 2016

    Weavers #2 is a great comic; it is well written and the art is fantastic. The character of Sid is interesting since he appears to be reluctantly becoming a supervillain. It mixes multiple genres that gives readers a unique feel filled with wonderful visuals. This is a must buy. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Nerdophiles - Kylee Sills Jun 18, 2016

    For a six issue miniseries, the forward momentum is practically non-existent throughout the second issue, but it is getting prettier to look at. Dylan Burnett and Triona Farrell work together to make the art and coloring convey the supernatural crime elements well. Sid's gifts from the spider are still muddled at best, but this issue we get larger spreads and more interesting powers showcased that still makes the book visually interesting. The shadowplay and Farrell's ability to make the coloring both dark and sinister, as well as capturing the neon of big cities, continues to draw me in. At the very least, my inner sixteen year old boy pretty solidly enjoys Weavers. Read Full Review

  • 5.0
    AiPT! - Nick Nafpliotis Jun 7, 2016

    For now, though, Weavers remains a stylish collection of tangled threads. Read Full Review

  • 1.0
    Big Comic Page - Mike Annernio Jun 7, 2016

    This feels like a script written by a preteen, with designs that are far from inspired or unique. The coloring is solid, but I need more than just pretty colors to make a book function. I can't recommend this to anybody. Read Full Review

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