Eerie Archives, Vol. 1 by Shawna Gore Download (read online) free eBook .pdf.epub.kindle

Eerie Archives, Vol. 1

Slithering upon the heels of Dark Horse’s archive collections of the seminal horror comics magazine Creepy comes its terror-filled cousin publication Eerie! Collected for fans for the first time ever, and packaged in the same amazing oversized format as the Creepy Archives, Dark Horse Comics has taken great, gruesome care in presenting this groundbreaking material to reade

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    Meg Powers

    Jun 21, 2011

    rated it
    it was amazing

    Thank goodness for these reprints. I’ve been starving for decent horror comics for a long time, and EERIE’s comics come in beautifully printed volumes, complete with covers (usually Frazetta!) in full color and letters pages, which usually read as “I think Eerie is just swell. The art is swell. The writing is swell.I’m writing this from the basement.” For kicks, the publishers even throw in some kitschy monster-crap mail order spreadsheets. Each issue features a different artist per story, offer

    Writer Archie Goodwin (who contributed scripts and pencils to the early Vampirella comics) clearly has a mega-boner for H.P. Lovecraft, because a lot of the stories are re-tooled Lovecraft works.”Vision of Evil,”for instance, which seems to be inspired by “Pickman’s Model” and “Island at World’s End”, which is reminiscent of “The Call of Cthulhu” and features a cyclopean city in the middle of the ocean and evil priestess-babe named “Cthylla.”

    The twists for some of the stories are just silly- a story will be about one kind of monster/villain, the protagonist will be preyed upon monster/villain, but then a cloud will pull away from the moon and the protagonist might declare,”One thing you didn’t count on was that I was…a WEREWOLF!”, and thus descend on the screaming antagonist in the final panel. Or a bad guy will take desperate measures to achieve a gain like immortality, only to ironically receive it in the form of a vampire bite and immediately get staked to death. Pretty funny. I love the idea of solving one monster problem with another monster.

    Sometimes you have to slog through the standard blando Frankenstein retelling (there are a few) and incredibly boring 18th Century-inspired ironic justice stories, but for the most part the stories are legitimately spooky. “For the Birds” and “Voodoo Drum,” both featured in Volume II, made my skin crawl. “Oversight!” is a good They Live predecessor , and “The Day After Doomsday” is a gorgeously drawn post-apocalypse cannibal tale.

    These would be great books to own and I am excited that CREEPY magazine has also been compiled and reprinted. It will be interesting to see how (or if) the two Goodwin magazines deviate.
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    Will Hoover

    Sep 20, 2015

    rated it
    it was amazing

    Shelves:
    horror

    It’s not difficult to understand why Eerie and its sister magazine Creepy are still so beloved by so many fans so many decades down the line. Although many of the stories feature the usual horror genre cliches, tricks, and all too familiarly scary treats, there are still more than enough terrifying twists, turns, and clever plot devices in these macabre vignettes to make it more than worth any daring reader’s while.

    My only major gripe with this otherwise impeccable collection of vintage comics w

    My only major gripe with this otherwise impeccable collection of vintage comics would have to be that none of the stories seem to have been well developed enough to merit more than a few short pages each. But then, that’s simply how old mags of this type were laid out as a general rule. And besides, the art is so striking, panel after exquisitely crafted panel, that just about any other shortcomings that may at first be readily discernible from the outset are pretty much automatically rendered mostly inconsequential by comparison.

    So despite the fact that the vast majority of the stories in Eerie are arguably a bit on the brief side, one cannot help but marvel at the sheer creativity of it all. To be sure, the now legendary Warren Publishing company kept a lot of very talented people very busy cranking out these wonderful vintage volumes.

    In particular, it seems remarkable that writer Archie Goodwin could possibly have been as amazingly prolific, multi-talented, and industrious as he obviously really was. And if anyone ever has any doubts about any of that, they really ought to take a gander at even just a few issues of Eerie. Of course, back in the day, a number of other notable and highly accomplished scribes regularly contributed to periodicals of this type, but its actually astonishing how often Goodwin’s name appears in the writing credits of both Eerie and Creepy. What’s more, the guy even served as chief editor for both publications! And this was long, long before he eventually lent his considerable storytelling prowess to a whole host of now legendary comic titles, such as Marvel’s very first run of Star Wars, beginning in 1977 (just for starters).

    What’s perhaps most remarkable of all, is just how well this marvelously macabre material still stands up, even now, so many years since it first haunted newsstands. Though I suppose none of it is really on par with Shakespeare, surely, Eerie and similarly styled ghoulish publications are perhaps just as timeless in their own humble, pulp fictional right. Most shocking of all perhaps, is that these stories are surprisingly still fresh, vivid (despite the stark black and white art), and splendidly chilling, even by the media blitzed (and subsequently quite jaded) standards of today. And I’ll even wager that they will continue to be just as frighteningly effective for literally years and years to come.
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    Jeremy

    Jul 21, 2011

    rated it
    really liked it

    I miss this as a thing: anthologies of gory twist endings hosted by pun-spewing ghoul. There was a comic book revival of Creepy for a while, but it’s just not the same. There’s innocence buried among the corpses in these stories, and by god the art is a sight to behold. I was expecting to love Toth and Ditko and Al Williamson, but Gene Colan knocked it out of the park every time.