Sword Daughter #3

Writer: Brian Wood Artist: Mack Chater Publisher: Dark Horse Comics Release Date: August 8, 2018 Cover Price: $4.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 1
7.8Critic Rating
5.0User Rating

+ Pull List

For ten years Dag slept, hiding from the horror that ripped his family apart. At the rocky outpost of Raven's Fate, he comes face to face with the first of the Forty Swords, and the extent of his failure as a father.

o Brian Wood and Mack Chater team up again!

o A premiere format: 28 story pages, deluxe cover.

  • 9.0
    Impulse Gamer - Dana Folkard Aug 8, 2018

    Overall, I thought that this was a highly-compelling and poignant chapter in this story. It's fast-paced, with a lot of interesting developments unfolding, which brings a whole new dynamic and layer to this tale. Read Full Review

  • 8.4
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Aug 8, 2018

    Sword Daughter started off in an interesting way but it's growing in a much more interesting way by the end here. Elsbeth was always going to be the lead but I figured it would focus slowly on the 991 period and move forward just a little bit. The leap is intriguing and I really want to know more of Elsbeth at that age and hopefully to see more of the journey in 991 a bit more as well. Wood keeps things moving really well here outside of a little uncertain jumping around early on and Chater once again delivers a great looking book. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    ComicBuzz - Tee LaFrance Todd Aug 8, 2018

    The art is still stunning, though a little less consistent in this issue. A few of the expressions threw me a bit off and I had to study what was happening, instead of it seeming effortless to understand. I still am loving the full page scenic images; they are very effective at putting the reader into the time and place of the story, making this book all the more immersive. So, if you havent yet, immerse yourself in the grittiness of the ancient Scandinavian world. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    ComicBook.com - Jamie Lovett Aug 8, 2018

    The issue won't turn off anyone who enjoyed the first two, but it doesn't live up to its potential. Read Full Review

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