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The Midnight Circus
by Mike Mignola and Duncan Fegredo and Scott Allie


Overview - Young Hellboy runs away from the B.P.R.D. only to stumble upon a weird and fantastical circus and the few demons from Hell who inhabit it.
* Cover and story by Mike Mignola
* Duncan Fegredo returns
* An original graphic novel in hardcover
"In the world of Hellboy ; the stony hand that Hellboy uses to clobber opponents is called the Right Hand of Doom.
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More About The Midnight Circus by Mike Mignola; Duncan Fegredo; Scott Allie
 
 
 
Overview
Young Hellboy runs away from the B.P.R.D. only to stumble upon a weird and fantastical circus and the few demons from Hell who inhabit it.
* Cover and story by Mike Mignola
* Duncan Fegredo returns
* An original graphic novel in hardcover
"In the world of Hellboy; the stony hand that Hellboy uses to clobber opponents is called the Right Hand of Doom. For cartoonist and creator Mike Mignola; his right-hand man for doing Hellboy these days could be considered Duncan Fegredo." --Newsarama

 
Details
  • ISBN-13: 9781616552381
  • ISBN-10: 1616552387
  • Publisher: Dark Horse Comics
  • Publish Date: November 2013
  • Page Count: 56

Series: Hellboy

Related Categories

Books > Comics & Graphic Novels > Horror

 
Publishers Weekly Reviews

Publishers Weekly® Reviews

  • Reviewed in: Publishers Weekly, page .
  • Review Date: 2013-10-21
  • Reviewer: Staff

It’s 1948, and young Hellboy is sneaking out of the research lab where he’s kept. He comes across the Midnight Circus, a place of fantastic sights and disturbing implications. Fegredo does an excellent job evoking the creepy atmosphere Mignola established for his characters, adding detailed settings and period suits. The circus is illustrated in a more three-dimensional style than the line art of the lab, with fuzzy shading that makes it even weirder than a circus that operates from midnight to dawn would normally be. For kids, there’s not much difference between clowns and demons, spectacle and magic, lions and ghosts, and here, they all blend. The story of Pinocchio, mentioned early in the tale, provides parallels, from an underwater sequence to disturbing hobos who aim to make the kid their own. Through it all, Hellboy, like so many other children, wants to be a grown-up without realizing how much he’d have to give up to get there early. The demonic hints likely mean more to readers of the complete series, but anyone can appreciate the dreamlike images. (Nov.)

 
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