Moon Knight: Black, White & Blood #4

Writer: Christopher Cantwell, Nadia Shammas, Paul Azaceta Artist: Alex Lins, Dante Bastianoni, Paul Azaceta Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: August 31, 2022 Cover Price: $4.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 5
7.6Critic Rating
7.0User Rating

The final, hallucinatory issue of this hard-hitting series explores Moon Knight's psyche in haunting black, white and red! Moon Knight's greatest battle is with himself in a story by Christopher Cantwell and Alex Lins. Nadia Shammas and Dante Bastianoni pit Khonshu's avatar against a rival god. And Paul Azaceta gives us a cat's-eye view of the life of Marvel's nocturnal avenger!

  • 9.0
    But Why Tho? - Collier "CJ" Jennings Aug 31, 2022

    Moon Knight: Black, White & Blood #4takes a look at the mental conflicts the lunar vigilante faces, as well as the physical ones. This anthology has been a great look into why Moon Knight is such a great character, and if you're looking for comics to read after watching the show, this is definitely a great place to start. Read Full Review

  • 9.0 - Chase Magnett Aug 31, 2022

    Altogether, Moon Knight: Black, White & Blood concludes the miniseries in great fashion showcasing some of the best creators rising up the ranks at Marvel Comics. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Impulse Gamer - Tim Chuma Sep 6, 2022

    You dont really need to have seen the streaming series or know anything about this character to enjoy this one so I would recommend it for a more general audience. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Razorfine - Alan Rapp Sep 7, 2022

    We also get two more tales, which like the first are fine but none are a real standout. After taking on a cult, Marc Spector finds his mind invaded by the god Shesmu “The Scent of Blood” who has plans for the hero. And in “Born to Be” Marc is haunted and attacked by cats which lead back to a Bastet cult. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Weird Science Marvel Comics - mrgabehernandez Aug 31, 2022

    Moon Knight: Black, White & Blood #4 ends the anthology series with possibly the weakest entry so far. Only Azaceta's short gives readers a clear picture of what Moon Knight is all about. The rest either get lost in metaphors or try to do too much with not enough space. Read Full Review

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