Grimm Fairy Tales: Dance of the Dead #3
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Grimm Fairy Tales: Dance of the Dead #3

Writer: Anne Toole Artist: Marcio Abreu Publisher: Zenescope Entertainment Release Date: January 3, 2017 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3
8.5Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

There is no safe haven in the Shadowlands! As Mystere and Jasmine escape each threat they find another more deadly one waiting for them. Every danger they encounter seems to be pushing them deeper into the cursed land and towards a foreboding structure called The Tower...a place where legends say no one has ever returned from alive.

  • 9.6
    SciFiPulse - Patrick Hayes Feb 8, 2018

    Mystere's magical adventures make her a character to watch. The flashbacks are delicious reveals of deviltry and deceit in the distant past that could carry an entire series on their own. They complete the story in the present well, creating a smooth read. The visuals go from modern day heroics to epic classic skulduggery. More, please! Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Graphic Policy - christopher scott author Dec 31, 2017

    The art by Marcio Abreu does a solid job of rendering the magic in this issue, along with bringing in the past with the sepia color scheme seen in previous issues. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    The Fandom Post - Richard Gutierrez Jan 3, 2018

    Grimm Fairy Tales: Dance of the Dead constantly evolves from what we initially thought of as a escape plan from the Shadowlands for Mary and Jasmine into what it is now – a background story for the protagonist Gruel. While it may have begun as an optimistic tale for the pair, with barrages of obstacles driven by the wizard and transitions into the past to divulge how he has become the madman he is now, it appears the true path for the story has become lost in favor of his own ambitions. If not for the inundation of flashbacks, this might be an interesting narrative, but splitting the focus of the story between two time periods waters down the impact and makes both lesser than a greater whole. If the tales could have been separated into individual titles they might have made a better impact, but for now, both are suffering … which is a great shame. Read Full Review

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