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Murderworld: Moon Knight #1

82
Comicscore Index
Universal acclaim

Based on 3 critic ratings.

Under the harsh light of the moon there is no escape, and with only a handful of contestants left, anything can happen! Murderworld is a life-or-death game of treachery and tragedy brought to you by Jim Zub (Conan the Barbarian, Avengers: No Surrender), Ray Fawkes (One Soul, Constantine) and, illustrated by Luca Pizzari!

Arcade and his schemes have been a punchline in the past, but this contest is no joke.

Each issue ups the ante, and this penultimate chapter has some of the biggest twists yet.

Don’t miss it!

Publication Date
Publisher
Format
Kindle Edition
Print Length
23 pages
Language
English
Amazon ASIN
B0BLQLTJPM

Reprinted in

Authors
Cover Artist

33%
67%
3 Critic Ratings & Reviews from:
  • 100

    But Why Tho?

    Murderworld: Moon Knight #1 proves that this series can still pack a gut punch. After breaking out of the game, perhaps it felt like the murders may cease slightly and the participants were on the road to some form of freedom. This issue is a reality check and carries with it some of the hardest moments to read. But I would also argue it’s one of the most beautifully illustrated books of the series too. One issue remains and I don’t think the test will get any easier.

  • 100

    Un Cómic Más

    This comic has several textures that give it dynamism and interesting fighting angles.

  • 70

    ComicBook.com

    The penultimate issue of Murderworld maintains a sense of danger, even with only four contestants remaining, as each escape from the frying pan leads into fire. While the first half of the issue re-situates the story as the remaining quartet begin to collaborate against Arcade, the titular “hero” Moon Knight arrives in the second half in the series’ most effective guest appearance thus far. Not only does a single Moon Knight LMD deliver the terrifying level of violence fans have come to anticipate from any Moon Knight title, but there’s an added layer of humor that manages to quickly shift the tone from outright hilarious to bone-chilling. It’s the best gag since a horde of “Bub”-shouting Wolverines arrived, and it marks another entertaining installment of a concept that, while ultimately reading like a trifle, never outstays its welcome.

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