Nyx #2

Writer: Christos Gage Artist: Marc Borstel Publisher: Dynamite Entertainment Release Date: December 8, 2021 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 1
7.8Critic Rating
5.0User Rating

Nyx journeys to the realm of her father, the Mad God Chaos, to demand answers about herself and her bloodline. True to form, they converse the only way the know how--through viciousness and violence!  But the shocking revelations Nyx uncovers aren't anywhere close to what she expected and fir that matter, neither is dad! What she learns will change Nyx forever...if her supremely powerful and supremely insane father doesn't kill her first!

  • 9.5
    Comical Opinions - Gabriel Hernandez Dec 8, 2021

    NYX #2 is a strangely relatable, charming, humorous, and heart-warming chapter about the natural tensions between father and daughter surrounding the family business. The writing is top notch, and the art is excellent. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Dec 8, 2021

    Nyx does a good bit to establish reasons for liking the book here as we get to understand her origins a bit and the nature of things, especially her relationship with her father. The action component of the book is pretty good throughout with what it does as the two go toe-to-toe pretty well and I really liked the reality versus the glamour aspect that was being put on. I'm not terribly familiar with Nyx beyond her recent stuff for the most part so getting more backstory put into place here certainly works. Naturally, Vampirella is set to appear in the next issue and that'll likely help clear up whatever minor confusion about where/when this takes place but I'm still expecting it to just be kind of confusing overall in the end. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    ComicBook.com - Connor Casey Dec 8, 2021

    Taking concepts as big as demons and the hierarchy of Hell and mashing it together with grounded sensibilities (making a role like the God of Chaos feel like an unfortunate day job) is always a fun combination, but the artwork doesn't go far enough to match the overly-dramatized scale the rest of the book is going for. Read Full Review

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