House of Whispers #20

Writer: Nalo Hopkinson, Dan Watters Artist: Dominike "Domo" Stanton Publisher: Vertigo Release Date: May 6, 2020 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 5
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The divine houseboat that is the House of Whispers has always obeyed Erzulie's commands-but now it has begun its own journey, trapping Erzulie aboard with her ex-husbands...and sailing on a collision course with an entire fleet of ghostly slave ships bound for Guinée, the land of the dead!

  • 10
    Comic Crusaders - Lucas Fashina May 14, 2020

    This may be the one issue that anybody can pick up and kind of get the idea of what's going on. This particular issue of House of whispers might do well as being an addon to some of the public-school libraries it is definitely a must read 4 some children to give context to the American Revolutionary War. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Geek Dad - Ray Goldfield May 6, 2020

    Hopkinson and Watters' script has always been fascinating, but the ambition may be overwhelming it at times. It's a comic full of ideas, both from the mythology of the universe they're playing with and from the darkest parts of history. Overall it works, but at times we see a segment that REALLY works and the difference is noticeable when it goes back to other segments that don't have as much time to breathe. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Comics Bulletin - Daniel Gehen Jun 2, 2020

    House of Whispers #20 may be a narrative mess, but it's a beautiful-looking, narrative mess. And for those readers patient enough to sift through it, there are powerful messages to be found. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    ComicBook.com - Jamie Lovett May 6, 2020

    It's a story that needs more room to breathe, but there's something to be said for a single comic packing in this much thematic strength into a single issue. Read Full Review

  • 4.0
    DC Comics News - Tony Farina May 5, 2020

    The problem with House of Whispers #20 is the same problem that has been going on for two years now. There is some stunning artwork, some amazing colors and visual storytelling, but it is always punctuated by wandering a bit aimlessly. Read Full Review

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