House of Whispers #6

Writer: Nalo Hopkinson Artist: Dominike "Domo" Stanton, Aneke Publisher: Vertigo Release Date: February 13, 2019 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 1
6.6Critic Rating
10User Rating

+ Pull List

Things continue to get worse for Erzulie and her followers in the House of Dahomey. Even her warrior sister-self cannot keep off the pains and troublesthat follow each of them like the plague. She fears it may be time to unleash another of her feared personae: Erzulie the Red-Eye, dark lady of sorrows.
MATURE READERS

  • 8.5
    Comic Book Bin - Deejay Dayton Mar 30, 2019

    This series is powerful, and the imagery really stays with one afterwards. And even though I always get the feeling that I am missing something, all that does is make me go back and read it again. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Geek Dad - Ray Goldfield Feb 13, 2019

    The book doesn't feel quite as good as it did when Hopkinson was writing solo, but it's still a compelling side story to the events in The Dreaming, and I'm hoping the second arc builds on its strengths. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    ComicBook.com - Christian Hoffer Feb 13, 2019

    House of Whispers is starting to find itself. This is the strongest issue of the series since its opening issue, mostly because we finally get some strong crossover between the series' two disparate storylines. Read Full Review

  • 5.5
    Weird Science - Reggie Hemingway Feb 13, 2019

    Some more stuff happens, but it's making less and less sense as we go. I can't even rightly say that the initial story src is concluded with this issue. So much ethereal posturing has become tedious. Read Full Review

  • 5.0
    DC Comics News - Tony Farina Feb 14, 2019

    This is the end of an arc as I suspected it would be and there is some sort of resolution for Toya and Maggie and for Madame Erzulie and for Uncle Monday even. I think I will go back and read all six in a row to see how it stacks up that way, but for now, I am hopeful that the next part of the story, will have a narrative flow and spend some time letting us get to know and more importantly care, about these people. Read Full Review

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