Trees: Three Fates #2

Writer: Warren Ellis Artist: Jason Howard Publisher: Image Comics Release Date: October 16, 2019 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 3
7.8Critic Rating
8.3User Rating

"Clever, funny, romantic, sad, and absolutely essential." -Kirkus

Small towns run on little lies. As the wind howls across Toska and a body is dragged across old snow, Klara unpacks a crime to discover just how many lies there are.

  • 9.0
    Monkeys Fighting Robots - Ben Snyder Oct 20, 2019

    Trees: Three Fates #2 is a dense and intricate story set in a surprisingly vibrant small-town setting. Read Full Review

  • 8.0 - Chase Magnett Oct 16, 2019

    Trees: Three Fates invites contemplation, but doesn't ignore demands for entertainment. It's the sort of series that reads like it could deliver satisfying issues every month for years, but will simply have to be appreciated for the few issues there are. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Sequential Planet - Danilo To Oct 15, 2019

    As the story goes so far, Trees: Three Fates may not interest every reader, but, as I mentioned before, I trust Ellis has some good cards up his sleeve which should be even more powerful with the artistic team involved in this project. I look forward to the next chapter! Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    The Fandom Post - Chris Beveridge Oct 22, 2019

    Trees has a really neat flow and feeling about it but at the same time it's over so fast that it's frustrating. It's got some interesting ideas and I love the overall pacing and flow of it but it also needs just a bit more meat in each issue to really make it connect a bit more and to feel like we might get some solid story overall. For now, I like the hooks and what's being presented but it's Jason Howard's artwork that's really carrying it and making me excited to see what's next as I'm unsure of just how much story I'll end up getting out of it. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    AIPT - Alex Curtis Oct 15, 2019

    Trees's blend of hard sci-fi and personal drama remains at the heart of Ellis and Howard's efforts, and for that, this remains a book worth following. So that's why it's a shame that the creative team doesn't trust us to figure anything out. Read Full Review

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