Intersect Volume 1 : Metamorph
Overview - Something terrifying is reshaping the very fabric of the city of Detroit - and everyone in it. Living bodies twist and warp while the streets beneath their feet distort and crystallize, scrawling a grotesque new design on the face of the world. Nobody knows why... Read more...
More About Intersect Volume 1 by Ray Fawkes
Something terrifying is reshaping the very fabric of the city of Detroit - and everyone in it. Living bodies twist and warp while the streets beneath their feet distort and crystallize, scrawling a grotesque new design on the face of the world. Nobody knows why... and a violent compulsion to make sense of this altered state is taking hold of everyone caught on the inside...
Critically acclaimed cartoonist Ray Fawkes (ONE SOUL, Constantine, Batman: Eternal) brings a stunningly realized, poetic nightmare to life in this fully-painted volume collecting the first six issues of the controversial ongoing series INTERSECT.
Nothing will ever be the same again.
- ISBN-13: 9781632152794
- ISBN-10: 1632152797
- Publisher: Image Comics
- Publish Date: June 2015
- Page Count: 128
- Reading Level: Ages 16-UP
- Dimensions: 10 x 6.6 x 0.2 inches
- Shipping Weight: 0.6 pounds
Intersect Tp #1
Books > Comics & Graphic Novels > Horror
Publishers Weekly Reviews
Publishers Weekly® Reviews
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After creating the award-nominated graphic novels One Soul and The People Inside and writing superhero comics for DC and Marvel, Fawkes kicks off a new series of stand-alone graphic novels. Ali and Jason are two lovers stuck in the same body, battling for consciousness in a Detroit that's dealing with a huge and upsetting transformation to its entire population. Another character, the Kid, has a murkier backstory, emerging somehow from the body of a sick man. The two-in-one lovers flee with the Kid to attempt to figure out what is happening to their bodies and the world at large. The plot is innovative and ambitious; the story is extremely disorienting. Copious swearing and vague pronouncements rarely make it clear what is happening and why, or even, sometimes, who is speaking or narrating the story. The watercolor art supplies a bleeding, melted quality perfectly supporting both the amorphous nature of the story and the transformations going on within the plot. This interesting idea suffers from a flawed execution. (June)