Department Of Truth #15 cover a

Department Of Truth #15 cover a

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VERY FINE/NEAR MINT
(W) James TynionIV
(A) David Romero
(CA) Martin Simmonds
Back in 1967, the Department of Truth went out to West Virginia and tried to create a tulpa of its own. Forty-six people died in the aftermath. Fan-favorite illustrator DAVID ROMERO (Razorblades: The Horror Magazine) joins Eisner Award-winning writer JAMES TYNION IV to reveal the true originàof Mothman.
Date Available: 01/12/2022
BONUS REVIEW by Kevin Healy


Less of a comic, more of an old school 'Alan Moore tells you things with words printed over an illustration, and you'd best feel inferior while you're here' scenario.

Flashing back, archivist Dalton Hynes is interviewed about how very badly the US government screwed up in trying to create their own fiction. Their unfocused efforts brought about UFOs of multiple varieties, and a pile of bodies to go along with it. James Tynion continues to ramp up the paranoia that maybe, just maybe, Lee Harvey Oswald is someone who shouldn't be trusted.

The illustrations provided David Romero are dark, deliberately vague, and for the most part effective. This is the most X-Files-ish issue of the series, for better or worse.


I give it 7 out of 10 Grahams


VERY FINE/NEAR MINT
(W) James TynionIV
(A) David Romero
(CA) Martin Simmonds
Back in 1967, the Department of Truth went out to West Virginia and tried to create a tulpa of its own. Forty-six people died in the aftermath. Fan-favorite illustrator DAVID ROMERO (Razorblades: The Horror Magazine) joins Eisner Award-winning writer JAMES TYNION IV to reveal the true originàof Mothman.
Date Available: 01/12/2022
BONUS REVIEW by Kevin Healy


Less of a comic, more of an old school 'Alan Moore tells you things with words printed over an illustration, and you'd best feel inferior while you're here' scenario.

Flashing back, archivist Dalton Hynes is interviewed about how very badly the US government screwed up in trying to create their own fiction. Their unfocused efforts brought about UFOs of multiple varieties, and a pile of bodies to go along with it. James Tynion continues to ramp up the paranoia that maybe, just maybe, Lee Harvey Oswald is someone who shouldn't be trusted.

The illustrations provided David Romero are dark, deliberately vague, and for the most part effective. This is the most X-Files-ish issue of the series, for better or worse.


I give it 7 out of 10 Grahams


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