Briggs Land #4

Writer: Brian Wood Artist: Mack Chater Publisher: Dark Horse Comics Release Date: November 16, 2016 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 3
8.4Critic Rating
7.3User Rating

Caleb Briggs, Grace's eldest son and a member of the white power movement, attempts to intimidate a local business owner into selling. When that fails, he calls in the troops. Meanwhile, Grace continues to work to isolate her husband from the family business and the big fracking concern interested in Briggs Land.

  • 9.0
    ComicWow!TV - Huck Talwar Nov 23, 2016

    Clearly, the creative team has done its job. This series gets more and more interesting with every issue. Not only that, but I get more on edge every time I read this series. Yeah, I feel for the people in the comic, but it reminds me more of what real life is like, and any book that can evoke that kind of fear has been written almost too well. I fully and wholeheartedly recommend this book to any and every adult that can handle some offensive profanity and violence. Trust me; this is well worth the read. Read Full Review

  • 8.4
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Nov 16, 2016

    Definitely curious to see what's to come but also reading it with a sinking feeling in the pit of my stomach because of the content. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Nerdophiles - Kylee Sills Nov 23, 2016

    This series continues to be an uneasy look at some very timely topics, helmed by the incredibly talented Brian Wood, as well as artist Mack Chater and colorist Lee Roughridge. It's a tense family drama that paints the issues in shades of gray, forcing the audiences to consider some very difficult situations and conversations and issue #4 really digs down into the matters at hand, exploring just how far and how willing people are ready to go in furtherance of their ideals. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comic Crusaders - Josh Long Nov 29, 2016

    All in all, this issue is a great read for the series as a whole. Fleshing out the characters and bringing their methods to display. Building tension for a conflict for the differing mother and son to come. Whether part of the series or as a standalone title it succeeds. And I eagerly await where what comes next. Read Full Review

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