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Eerie Archives Volume 8 (Anglais) Relié – 20 septembre 2011

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Présentation de l'éditeur

Eerie Magazine was Warren Publishing's outlet for everything fantastic, sinister, and otherworldly! This particular excursion features the work of comic-book luminaries Ernie Colon, Mike Ploog, and Dave Cockrum, as well as fan-favorite creators Doug Moench, Don Glut, Tom Sutton, Sanjulian, Esteban Maroto, and Steve Skeats. Each volume in the Eerie Archives reprints tales of horror in a high-quality hardcover format, including all "Monster Gallery," "Dear Cousin Eerie," and other fan pages.

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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 4.8 étoiles sur 5 6 commentaires
8 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 One of the best yet! 14 octobre 2011
Par J. Hill - Publié sur
Format: Relié
When Warren was good it was great and with Archive #8, issues 37-41, Warren's greatness is brought to light. Not since the Eerie Archives #1 and #2 has there been such a wonderful collection of stories in one volume. It's unfortunate that Eerie 37 starts out somewhat slow, but by the time you get to Eerie 38 something magical begins to happen. Ken Kelly's cover illustrating "The Carrier of the Serpent" is one of the finest horror images Eerie ever had on it's cover, and the collection of stories that follow within its pages are some of the finest horror stories Warren published after Archie Goodwin's unfortunate departure.

Issue 37 opens with an oddly, out of place mess of a story by Steve Skeates called "The Other Side of Atlantis". I can't understand how this story ever made it's way into a horror magazine, especially since it ends quite abruptly in the middle of the story where our dear Cousin Eerie quips... "The future looks rocky for Targo and friends"... The fact that it is never followed up with a resolution sequel tells me that some one else must have felt the same way. There's little else in this issue to comment on other than how dreadful "Dethslaker" by Douglas Moench was. It is uninspired and a chore to read.

Issue 38 begins with an overly long Douglas Moench potboiler called "Stake in the Game", but things soon jettison off into pure delight with the event of T. Casey Brennan's "The Carrier of the Serpent". This is a lush story with fabulous art by Jerry Grandenetti. It is rich in horror and filled with symbolic imagery that really gets under your skin. Then turn the page and find another T. Casey Brennan classic, " A Stranger in Hell" illustrated beautifully by Esteban Maroto. Finally, "The Night the Snow Spilled Blood" is disturbing in all the ways that good horror tales should be and Tom Sutton's art is fantastic.

Issue 39 strikes another home run with Ken Kelly's cover for "The Disenfranchised". The first story, "Head Shop" is a gruesome tale illustrated by Jose Bea. I really loved this story. It's classic Eerie! Although things take a turn for the worse with the boring debacle of a story called, "Just Passing Through" by Steve Skeats, all is thankfully resurrected when you turn the page and come to the cover story "The Disenfranchised" illustrated by Tom Sutton. Sutton is on a huge creative roll during this period. It's not so much that the story is so great, it's more about the way that Sutton illustrates it! Next up is the first installment of "Dax the Warrior"! Dax is the first solid continuing character to make an appearence... but again, it's all about the illustrations. Maroto is in complete control, drawing and writing his tortured warrior into one dimensional perfection. It works in the drawing, but suffers in the story telling....yet because it's drawn so beautifully it's a huge pleasure visually. Then sadly, Doug Monech follows with a tale that drags the issue down. His "Yesterday is the Day Before Tomorrow" takes a well worn path to mediocrity. Then finally, one of the strangest stories to ever see the light of day brings this volume to a close... "Ortaa" by Kevin Pagan. It's another one of those "what were they thinking"'s not really so bad, but my guess is that it probably seemed more interesting in the authors head. While Jamie Brocal does an adequate job of illustrating it, it's clear that there's really not much you can do with a giant octopi limbed heart that's been cooped up in a cave for a thousand years...

Issue 40's cover, by Sanjulian is uninspired...especially after the previous masterpieces by Ken Kelly. Maybe it's all that green...whatever the case, it's all soon forgotten when you open up to the first offering "The Brain of Frankenstein". This story is an interesting twist on an old tale written by Fred Ott and wonderfully illustrated by Mike Ploog. Never mind that the ending is a little bit of a let down...I loved it. (It's unfortunate Warren didn't have Ploog do more stories for them...His art is beautiful and reads very well in black and white).
Suddenly and strangely in the next story we are brought back to Atlantis with Steve Skeates "The Once and Powerful Prince". Here a small blurb tells us that the earlier tale of Prince Targo (issue 37) is still unresolved...but that this one is from an earlier time in his life....WHAT? This strange mix feels very much out of place in a horror magazine with it's magic rings that allow humans to breath underwater and to talk to all those fishes in the sea...the only horror with this story is the time it wastes to read it. Next is the continuing adventures of Dax with "The Paradise Tree". Not much to say about the story that I didn't say about the first installment, but one thought comes to mind...they should have begged, borrowed and stole to get Frank Frazetta to do a cover using Dax as inspiration..."Deathfall" by Sanho Kim falls onto deaf ears with this reader, but "The Prodigy Son" by Don Glut and illustrated by Jose Bea makes up the deficit. Finally this issue ends with "Pity the Grave Digger!" It's an admirable attempt at an old style horror theme, but it feels somewhat uninspired. It doesn't help that the art is by Auraleaon. He is one of my least favorite artists of all the Spanish invasion.

Then comes Issue 41 with it's fantastic cover by Sanjulian! This cover is still as powerful for me today as it was when I first saw it in that old small town corner news stand so many years ago. It took my breath away then and still does to this day. It's one of Sanjulian's best ever! Inside the issue you find the first story entitled "Warped". It's a classic tale written by author Kevin Pagan and illustrated by my favorite artist, Jerry Grandenetti. This piece is flawless and is one of my all time favorites. If the Eerie stories were ever made into a movie like "Tales From the Crypt", this would be at the top of the list to be included. "West Coast Turnaround" by John Wooley follows next and although it is drawn by Tom Sutton it seems to be somewhat uninspired, still it is easy and fun to read. The third tale, "Heir Pollution" also written by Wooley is the second home run of the issue! It is perfect and perfectly drawn by Jose Bea. "The Caterpillars" by Fred Ott is good but somewhat predicable. "Derelict " is a space age yawn written by John Thraxis and for the fourth time in a row Steve Skeates strikes out with a story called "The Safest Way!" Again as with the some of the others mentioned question is..."What is this doing in a horror mag?" You could barely call it SiFi. Last but not least comes one of my all time favorite Dax stories, "Chess"! It's a tale that finally brings some depth of character and humanity to Dax.

Dispite the fact that I've been a bit critical on some of the work included in this collection, as a whole I enjoyed this edition throughly and couldn't put it down until it was finished....This is one to read again and again.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 High Octane Eerie 10 septembre 2011
Par Jason Kerr - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
This archive is a definite must have! Ken Kelly's wonderful front cover sets the tone while Sanjulian's 2 cover offerings (issues 40 & 41)also could have been chosen as front cover pieces because they are truly that good. Archive 8 is filled with great artwork. There are two good "Eerie Monster Gallery" articles which I want to list and they are "The Mothman of West Virginia" and "Dracula's Castle". There are some good to great stories which I will list but some of these may have missed greatness by adding unnecesary scenes or having a longer sized story turn abruptly short at the end. "The Ones Who Stole It From You" and "Stake In The Game" come to mind. I ask readers to weigh in on these two. There are some very good horror stories such as "A Rush of Wings", "The Carrier of the Serpent", "Head Shop", "The Prodigy Son". Outstanding horror stories include "Pity the Grave Digger" and "The Caterpillars". There are three "Dax, the Warrior" stories done by Maroto. The artwork is great but I find Dax lacking a little in the characterization department. There is some filler in this volume. Eerie really wanted to create a series with some type of returning hero. Warren went with Dax but in this archive, there are two submittals about Prince Targo of Atlantis. These two stories seem out of place in Eerie. "Yesterday is the Day Before Tomorrow" is interesting due to the fact that in the very last panel, Cousin Eerie ponders about an obvious error in the storyline. When I thought about it, our horror host was correct in his observation. There is a lot of good stuff here so please take your time with it and enjoy it.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Great art the writing is somewhat lacking 15 septembre 2011
Par Dean Wirth - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
First the good news...this is some of the best art ever done (comic and painting) for a comic/magazine. They really blew the parameters by now. The covers -2 Ken Kelly covers (1 of which is the dust jacket), 2 Sanjulian covers, and 1 Enrich cover. they are all spectacular. The art is inventive and of gallery status , Jose Bea and Maroto stand out but there isn't any bad art in the whole book. The editors are toying with color in this volume, we see a two color 1 page experiment and it is exceptional. Full blown color is soon to follow, it wasn't easy to do in those days, and we aren't talking comic book color, we are talking rich full tonal colors that will dazzle Corben's art and others.
The writing is getting better but the "everyone's a werewolf in the Family" endings were hurting the magazine, but they are fewer and fewer in this volume.
And the first holiday issue, with the dust jacket painting and blurbs like "blood on the snow!" and "special holiday issue!" (I think the blurbs help the painting sometimes.) Welcome to christmas Warren style, the movies would soon follow suit and present "black" xmas movies.
Well worth the price of admission and looking forward to Eerie 9
5.0 étoiles sur 5 cousin EERIE grows up 2 décembre 2011
Par J. BAILEY - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
With each release from DARK HORSE EERIE gets better. The stories are more mature
and the art work even better. I certainly hope that all the issues of EERIE become
available to us as with each new book it just keeps getting better. There will
never be anything like EERIE (or CREEPY) again. The worst part of this collection is waiting for the
next archive to be available.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Best Eerie Gift Ever!!! 13 août 2016
Par Kennybee - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I bought Eerie Archives Volume 8 for my husband and he loved it!!! We look forward to adding to his collection!!!
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