Harrow County #21

Writer: Cullen Bunn Artist: Tyler Crook Publisher: Dark Horse Comics Release Date: March 8, 2017 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 4
8.0Critic Rating
8.4User Rating

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As the guardian of Harrow County, Emmy is not surprised that someone has come to ask for her help. But she is surprised that her visitor is a haint! Someone (or something) has been attacking Harrow County's supernatural residents, and it's up to Emmy to solve the mystery. Featuring special backup stories exclusive to the single issues!

  • 8.5
    AiPT! - Nick Nafpliotis Mar 8, 2017

    If what happened at the end of it holds true, however, then I may not be able to refrain from wailing in fear/excitement. Harrow County's been on a good stretch of issues of late, but this new story arc is set up to potentially be the best one yet. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Nerdophiles - Kylee Sills Mar 15, 2017

    This issue rewards readers with a payoff that has been slowly building over time – the hints were there and the conclusion is an awesome moment, if not a little bit confusing. I've no doubt in Cullen Bunn's writing abilities and Tyler Crook's artwork is just as stunning and grotesque as always, with the added bonus of new haints. Together they manage to make some terrifying creatures look, at times, cute and scared in their own rights. Already, this arc is shaping up to possibly be my favorite. Read Full Review

  • 7.5
    Bounding Into Comics - Donald Edmonds Mar 8, 2017

    Harrow County #21 is seemingly horror but ultimately fairy tale, likened to a show like Grimm. Emmy serves as the liaison between humans and haints, serving both communities while unwilling to stand idly by as atrocities are committed by one against the other. It sets the perfect mood for tension and fear while at the same time offering up a solid story of a protector of a disenfranchised community labeled as "the other." The art and story blend perfectly, and Crook and Bunn do a lot of work to keep you glued to the page with the suspense of every panel. An interesting read from cover to cover, and the twists in plot and in expectations keep audiences attention throughout. While there may be some who have issue with the usage of watercolors and the inconsistency it produces on some of the artwork, the strength of the story carries us through. Read Full Review

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