American Vampire: 1976 #10

Writer: Scott Snyder Artist: Rafael Albuquerque Publisher: Vertigo Release Date: August 4, 2021 Cover Price: $4.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 6
9.2Critic Rating
8.1User Rating

The sequel to the Eisner Award-winning American Vampire reaches its definitive conclusion! July 4, 1976. Exactly 51 years ago to the day, Skinner Sweet pulled Pearl Jones from certain death and committed her to eternal life as an American Vampire. Now, on America’s bicentennial-after a half-century of fighting for and against one another-the two foils are united in a common cause, locked in an earthshaking showdown against the Beast for the fate of humankind. Parting words and lasting actions untangle the tense history between the surviving members of the VMS-and Skinner Sweet will either reclaim his coveted immortality or sacrifice his more

  • 9.8
    The Super Powered Fancast - Deron Generally Aug 3, 2021

    Rafael Albuquerque delivers some beautiful and brilliantly detailed art throughout the issue. The art truly captures the tone and mood of the story. There are so many great action moments to be seen on every page and I found myself going over panels over and over again. Read Full Review

  • 9.6
    Forces Of Geek - Lenny Schwartz Aug 4, 2021

    This is a bittersweet ending, but I am happy with this title from start to finish. Read Full Review

  • 9.5
    Geek Dad - Ray Goldfield Aug 3, 2021

    It's been a long, winding path to get here, but the conclusion of the American Vampire saga after around a decade was worth the wait. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    AIPT - David Brooke Aug 3, 2021

    American Vampire 1976 #10 ends the series on a high note. It has giant monster clashes, raises the stakes, and plenty of moments for characters to shine. Most of all, it cleverly wraps up with a letter you'll read more than once to soak in. Read Full Review

  • 8.0 - Chase Magnett Aug 4, 2021

    Longtime readers of American Vampire, like myself, will not find many, if any, surprises in the series finale. That's perfectly appropriate for the final 30 pages of a story that lasted for more than 1,000, though. Read Full Review

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