Speak No Evil #1

Speak No Evil #1

Writer: Justin Corbett, George Tripsas Artist: Zhao Chunlin, Samir Simao Publisher: Gray Bear Comics Release Date: December 14, 2016 Cover Price: $2.99 Critic Reviews: 3
6.0Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

The Box
Speak No Evil is the story of two brothers, Silas and Edwin, who are trying to survive in the 1930’s. They’ve gotten by for years by scamming people and stealing things. Unfortunately, their past has caught up to them and they are forced to go on the run. Now they’ve stumbled upon a mysterious cabin that was once used by H.P. Lovecraft and Nikola Tesla for otherworldly experiments. What they find inside will change their lives forever…

  • 7.0
    That's Not Current - Kieran Fisher Oct 5, 2016

    Speak No Evil #1 is fun Lovecraftian horror which is off to a very promising start. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    ComicWow!TV - Huck Talwar Sep 13, 2016

    The creative team has done a fantastic job on this issue. It really grabs your attention and is worth the read. This series is the first to be launched through Gray Bear Comics, an independent company run by the writers of this issue: Justin Corbett and George Tripsas. Along with Gray Bear Comics, Justin and George host and co-host podcasts: Comical (Justin) and Metal Geeks (George). Gray Bear is just getting started, so get ready to see some new projects in the future! Read Full Review

  • 4.0
    Comic Bastards - Justin Wood Sep 27, 2016

    I could go on about the Tesla element, but it's hard to tell how meaningful his appearance will be to the rest of the series. In the end, that's what stood out, distractingly, in a book of unrelated elements. That's the unrealized cost of name dropping celebrities, suddenly an insubstantial background character demands more attention from the audience and the author, laying the burden of proof at the feet of the writer to show any degree of familiarity with the person they feel comfortable mooching off of the legacy of. Instead, it'd be nice if we could all agree to leave the poor deceased pigeon-loving bastard alone and go about inventing new characters instead. Then, and only then, can we begin the work on the real challenge: creating original characters interesting enough to bother addressing in a review. Read Full Review

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