Grimm Fairy Tales #66

Writer: Dave Franchini, Joe Brusha, Ralph Tedesco, David Wohl Publisher: Zenescope Entertainment Release Date: November 30, 2022 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 1
6.8Critic Rating
7.0User Rating

+ Pull List

As the layers of the Grimm Universe are peeling back, Skye Mathers discovers that an unspeakable evil, once hidden in the shadows, is reaching out into our world. Can Skye handle this new lurking fear that surrounds her? Find out in this next chapter of her thrilling journey as a wicked secret is revealed.

  • 10
    The Fandom Post - Richard Gutierrez Nov 30, 2022

    We have always suspected something sinister has been lurking recently beyond the darkness within the Grimm Universe, and as these foul beings made themselves known within specials outside of the flagship series, none of these gods have dared to make themselves known to the heroes of Arcane Acre, with only spiteful minions boldly venturing forth to cause chaos wherever they insinuate the influence of their masters, that is before readers were left with boundless uncertainty after Tamora was kidnapped in the last issue, allowing story creators Joe Brusha, Ralph Tedesco, Dave Franchini and David Wohl to shrewdly utilize that abrupt adjustment as a way to introduce unsettling concepts to the storyline, and while writer Franchini may have kept deeper secrets hidden away, it appears now is the time to unveil them with a modicum of discretion. Read Full Review

  • 6.5
    Comical Opinions - Gabriel Hernandez Nov 30, 2022

    GRIMM FAIRY TALES (VOL. 2) #66 is a Lovecraft fans dream come true with references and appearances from multiple Lovecraft stories. However, the Easter Eggs take the place of plot progression, and the art is weak. Read Full Review

  • 4.0
    Comic Crusaders - Johnny "The Machine" Hughes Nov 30, 2022

    It is well known that Zenescope can be a bit of a guilty pleasure for me. Generally, I enjoy the Tales of Terror, the holiday specials and Van Helsing is on my pull list! I remember when Grimm Fairy Tales, under Pat Shand, read like a budget Chris Claremont, with long reaching arcs and character development. Now, this book seems stuck in telling the same type of stories over and over and now the art, once a key part of the Zenescope brand, has devolved. Why then, would you buy this book? Read Full Review

Reviews for the Week of...