Dolman: The plucky “non-combatant” from “Debris” (Progs 1793, 1794, 1795, 1796) gets a visit from some of his old Corps buddies. The same creative team from “Debris,” writer Michael Carroll and artist PJ Holden, is doing this story.
Also, there’s a no-kill policy in effect. I’m sure as long as Judge Dredd is the law, cracking some bones will still satisfy his desire to see the Law preserved.
I don’t mind Holden’s quirkier, more distressed caricatures which contrasts to the art put front and center in Prog 1800.
Cadwallader: A former bishop who believes that simple faith isn’t the way to end eternal winter. His granddaughter begins her journey to execute his wishes in “Brass Sun” by Ian Edginton and I.N.J. Culbard.
Ambassador Uuveth: He seems to be such a gentlemanly host for the ETCs of “Grey Area.” ETCs Birdy and Bulliet discover Uuveth’s car as the source of the diplomatic plates and interrogates the chaffeur. In the end, Uuveth arrives to the story and invites Birdy and Bulliet for tea. Such a gentleman is he.
Dan Abnett and Lee Carter build some tension in 2000 AD’s version of “Law & Order…& Aliens.”
The art of Clint Langley: Langley’s work is so impressive and awesome in “A.B.C. Warriors” that Pat Mills‘ expository dialogue almost becomes lost within the illustrations.
“Terror Tales: Blackspot:” This one-shot is almost plotless with characters I don’t care for. A couple have left a party and are ensnared by some slithery monster. I only like the macabre design of the monster done by Edmund Bagwell.
Tags: 2000 AD