Cherry Blackbird #1
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Cherry Blackbird #1

Writer: Joseph Schmalke Artist: Joseph Schmalke Publisher: Scout Comics Release Date: June 9, 2021 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 5
5.8Critic Rating
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Black Caravan Imprint. Rockstar Cherry Blackbird sold her soul for fame. Now at the age of 26, time is running short. The day she turns 27, she'll be dragged to Hell. But Cherry is not one to go quietly. The Devil tasks her with collecting seven demonic souls that have escaped the Abyss. If she can do this before her next birthday, she'll be released from her infernal pact and spared eternal damnation. Heaven help anyone who gets in her way! Note: Title is for 18+ audiences and comes polybagged.

  • 6.9
    Multiversity Comics - Alexander Manzo Jun 14, 2021

    Making a deal with the Devil might help improve this story for the upcoming issues. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Comic Crusaders - Johnny "The Machine" Hughes Jun 9, 2021

    I like Scout Comics; there are one of a number of indie publishers that look to diversify their portfolio's. In doing that, they run the risk of dropping a book that doesn't appeal to everyone., regardless of its quality Cherry Blackbird could be one of those books. With a specific audience, this book may well need to find its niche. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Geek'd Out - Anelise Farris Jun 9, 2021

    Due to the overall narrative and the art, I wanted to like Cherry Blackbird #1more than I did. I'm intrigued enough to at least give the second issue a read, but I'll need to meet some more fully realized characters in order to convince me to continue on this demon-hunting mission. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    ComicBook.com - Megan Peters Jun 9, 2021

    Cherry Blackbird begins with a shocking debut issue filled with demons and occult drama. Read Full Review

  • 4.3
    Major Spoilers - Matthew Peterson Jun 14, 2021

    There is some muddy coloring and a few artistic peccadillos that are a bit distracting, but the general gist of things is interesting. The shock moments don't really land, though, and the opening sequence is absolutely gratuitous. Read Full Review

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