Hellchild #3

Hellchild #3

Writer: Joe Brusha, Ralph Tedesco Artist: Antonio Bifulco Publisher: Zenescope Entertainment Release Date: May 18, 2016 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 1
8.0Critic Rating
8.5User Rating

Angelica's rampage through New York City comes to an end when she befriends Olaf and his crew of junkie vampires. However, when Jerrik, an ancient monster from Olaf's past, comes to the city to reprimand him, Angelica will get a taste of true evil. Meanwhile, Van Helsing and Hades continue to hunt the runaway Hellchild, unaware that they're playing directly into Olaf's plan.

  • 10
    The Fandom Post - Richard Gutierrez May 18, 2016

    Hellchild is evolving into a sensational title whereby the characters are driven more by their emotions instead of the actions brought forth by that enthusiasm. Each actor has a history by which they are defined and that story has crafted them into relatable antiheroes through which we can understand primal fears such as rejection and wanting. We as readers are sympathetic to those concepts and it is due to that empathy that one draws a deeper connection to the individuals, especially Angelica. Hopefully, her conflict with Hades will be concluded with an amicable ending, but if not, we will surely enjoy the journey dictated by Shand and Riccardi to their inevitable fate. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Pop Culture HQ - Jason Bennett May 6, 2016

    The way this series began strong, and has progressively gained traction, has me feeling that come issue five I will likely be blown away and may need a change of shorts. You have the trifecta in a creative team with Shand, Riccardi, and Bruni. With their combined output, you can expect a compelling story and top-notch artwork. I only wish the series wasn't going to end after five issues. Hopefully their work here leads to the trio collaborating on a future project. Thiscreative team from Zenescope has got it going on! Read Full Review

  • 5.0
    SciFiPulse - Patrick Hayes May 22, 2016

    Great story and letters, though the visuals are disappointing. Worth reading, but looking at is questionable. Read Full Review

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