Exorcists Never Die #3

Writer: Steve Orlando Artist: Sebastian Piriz Publisher: Mad Cave Studios Release Date: June 28, 2023 Cover Price: $4.99 Critic Reviews: 3
8.2Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

For Syd Miller and Ellen Blair, every victory on the way down through the Hellscraper is the kickoff of the next fight! Having barely lived through their battle with Lust, Syd and Ellen have racked up another win. Unfortunately, that makes them easy prey for the next demonic sin in waiting: Gluttony. After all, what's tastier than glory, and who could possibly ever get enough of it? Thousands of souls wait for the chopping block many floors below, but if Syd and Ellen can't exorcise Gluttony, they'll never reach the bottom of the Hellscraper for the save. Unfortunately, the odds don't look good. Syd's gloryhogging already killed his relations more

  • 9.6
    You Don't Read Comics - Russ Bickerstaff Jun 28, 2023

    Ellen and Syd just defeated Gluttony. Next month, its on to Greed. THAT is something thats been echoing around the margins of the series since the first issue. Its going to be one heck of a dragon to try to slay as the stakes get just a little bit higher in a series thats proving to be a lot cooler than the basic premise has any right to be. The third issue was a solid mix of jarring action and deep psychodrama. If Orlando and company can hold onto it, the series could be one of the better debuts for 2023.  Read Full Review

  • 8.5
    COMICON - Tom Smithyman Jun 21, 2023

    Some outstanding – and equally revolting – visuals as well as an out-of-the-ordinary script, elevate this issue. Credit the creative team for shaking things up for the reader before audiences start to grow tired of the “monster of the month” formula. Read Full Review

  • 6.5
    Comical Opinions - Gabriel Hernandez Jun 28, 2023

    EXORCISTS NEVER DIE #3 continues the intriguing story of a pair of exorcists who fight through demons representing the seven deadly sins, forcing the former couple to confront the sins that affected their relationship. The art is very good, and the storys central premise is steeped in interesting metaphor, but the pattern loses focus when the fight against gluttony is anything but gluttonous. Read Full Review

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