Crone #5

Writer: Dennis Culver Artist: Justin Greenwood Publisher: Dark Horse Comics Release Date: March 4, 2020 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 1
8.4Critic Rating
9.5User Rating

Betrayed and alone, Bloody Bliss prepares for her final battle against D'Kayde and his Harbingers. But after her fall from glory last issue, what can one old woman with a broken sword do against an army of evil? Find out in the final thrilling chapter of Crone!

"Wonderfully powerful art with a beautiful sense of emotion combined with a story that draws you in." -Major Spoilers

  • 10
    AIPT - Chris Coplan Mar 3, 2020

    This dynamic fantasy series ends in all best ways possible (except for actually being over). Read Full Review

  • 9.2
    The Super Powered Fancast - Deron Generally Mar 4, 2020

    Justin Greenwood delivers some beautiful art in this issue and brings the beauty and brutality to every panel with awesome action throughout. I loved the mountain of bones sequence the best and the final page was perfectly executed. Read Full Review

  • 8.4
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Mar 5, 2020

    I really enjoyed Crone a lot from the start and I think the series as a whole, which could have doubled its run with more fleshing out of the story and the characters, is very strong. It's the kind of project that I'd love to see transition to a film format because it would be unconventional and it'd be exciting to watch. But at the same time, the core of it is a familiar piece so there aren't much in the way of surprises here. What makes it work is the strong pacing and scripting combined with great artwork. The end result is a very fun, solid, and brutal story of revenge and redemption – and forgiveness. Read Full Review

  • 8.2
    Monkeys Fighting Robots - Cat Wyatt Mar 4, 2020

    Crone #5 was a beautifully written conclusion to a compelling series, one that is full of striking and evocative artwork. Read Full Review

  • 6.0 - Patrick Cavanaugh Mar 4, 2020

    While this issue marks for an improvement on the narrative moment of its preceding issues, it's still only barely staying afloat, as it's hard to ignore the stumbles of what came before it. Read Full Review

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