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Killadelphia #25

Comicscore Index
Universal acclaim

Based on 2 critic ratings.

“There’s No Place Like Home” Part 1 of 6

Writer – Rodney Barnes
Artist/Cover A – Jason Shawn Alexander & Germán Erramouspe
Cover B – HC Anderson
Cover C – B&W NOIR EDITION Jason Shawn Alexander

The perfect jumping on point for new readers! The sold-out, Eisner Award-nominated horror series returns with the first issue of a brand new arc from Rodney Barnes, the writer behind such hit shows as Marvel’s Runaways and STARZ’s American Gods, and Jason Shawn Alexander, the artist who redefined SPAWN.

Vampire king and first President of the United States, George Washington, has unified the warring vampire factions, blurring the lines between good and evil. Now Washington and co. must face one of the most formidable military leaders in history! General Toussaint Louverture and his Haitian army have been resurrected by the side of the light for one thing and one thing only: exterminate all vampires!

Also available as a NOIR EDITION with black and white line art interiors!

Publication Date
Kindle Edition
Print Length
32 pages
Amazon ASIN

2 Critic Ratings & Reviews from:
  • 100

    Major Spoilers

    I love how Killadelphia #25 can be so dramatic and exciting all while being thought provoking. A good horror story often uses the fantastic as a stand-in for something from the mundane world. Killadelphia provides that in several layers. Reading it is an incredible experience.

  • 90

    Killadelphia #25 is a truly outstanding issue and continues to deliver readers an incredible story on the page and plenty to consider after closing the comic book. The only slight misstep, if you can even call it that, is that the brief perspective of Sangster’s son probably isn’t necessary and serves to break the flow in what was otherwise an incredible beat for beat back and forth with the weight of, well, everything, in the balance. But even with that, this is truly an impressive master work of an issue that asks as many questions as it answers and begs the reader to examine themselves as much as the story on the page.

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