Spy Island #2

Writer: Chelsea Cain Artist: Elise McCall Publisher: Dark Horse Comics Release Date: October 7, 2020 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 5
8.7Critic Rating
7.5User Rating

Super-agent Nora Freud is fine, thank you. Yes, she's stuck on an island in the Bermuda Triangle without a clear mission. She's running low on sunscreen. Her sister has just arrived.  And the body of a man Nora recently assassinated just floated in with the tide. But. She. Has. This. Totally. Under. Control.
Spy Island is a four-issue special limited series by the creative team that brought you Man-Eaters.

  • 9.6
    Forces Of Geek - Lenny Schwartz Oct 7, 2020

    The story here is pretty damn intriguing. The art is well done on this. It is expressive and cool. I love that the island itself has been well thought out geographically as well. This is a cool book that has a lot going for it and I am enjoying it very much. Read Full Review

  • 9.2
    Multiversity Comics - John Schaidler Oct 9, 2020

    "Spy Island" #2 strikes a wonderful balance between quirky, campy charm and a human-centered story with authentic relationships. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    The Fandom Post - Richard Gutierrez Oct 7, 2020

    Spy Island continues to fascinate readers with an amusing look at classic spy drama and Sixties inspired locations, even as we become engrossed by the melodrama of two sisters constantly trying to prove their outlook is the right one within an increasingly complicated family dynamic. Read Full Review

  • 8.8
    GWW - B Ferg Oct 7, 2020

    The Call to the Kraken presents the chance to deepen the spy game that surrounds recent events on the island. The missing boy from the beach is just one of them it would seem. Based on her philosophical pillow talk, Nora is searching for a deeper meaning to her sisters arrival. Spy Island is a series with so much mystery like the island it takes place on. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Bleeding Cool - Hannibal Tabu Oct 9, 2020

    Getting too close to basics made this plot more basic than one would like as the whimsy remains but the urgency falls by the wayside. Read Full Review

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