Satanic Hell #2 comes out August 18 and issue #1 will be available for free starting that same day.
See the full press release here: Invest Comics.
On August 18, Satanic Hell #2 comes out! It’s 27 pages of pure devilry for $0.99. Kevin, Jimmy, and I put some serious time into this one and the results will not disappoint. The metal gods have blessed it with lightening bolts and animal sacrifices.
For new readers, the seven issue digital comic series follows the metal band Satanic Hell as they work their way through the dystopian state of Texas, now run by a council of religious fanatics. Issue #1 will be made available for free on the same date.
Here’s what’s going on in issue 2: Satanic Hell plays their first gig in Texas to a packed and enthusiastic crowd. Despite misgivings from Exodus, the band warms to Texas as it realizes its music and image have become a hit in the repressed state. While Death Priest, Dante and Exodus have some fun in their new surroundings, the Texas Council of Churches grants Reverend Scudder “the authority to do whatever God deems necessary” to stop the tour and the spread of their growing fan base.
Satanic Hell is available on Kindle Fire, Apple devices, Graphicly (web/Facebook), and DriveThruComics (PDF/CBZ). Readers can find the comic for purchase through SatanicHell.com or directly from each platform.
SATANIC HELL #2
Written by GRIGORIS DOUROS, Art by KEVIN ENHART, Colors by JIMMY KERAST
The hell fire is spreading! Patrick Hickey Jr.’s review of Satanic Hell appears on Yahoo Voices.
“Smart, edgy and paced-well, Douros and the artistic team have their act together in issue one.”
Patrick Hickey Jr from Review Fix gives Satanic Hell a read and loves it!
“Artists Kevin Enhart and Jimmy Kerast paint an image of Texas that feels borrowed, but not stolen from the work of Greg Capullo. Sharp facial expressions with blurry features make for an imaginative and wild car ride. The opening page is absolutely beautiful and will make any seasoned reader think they’re about to read the comic book version of Joyce Carol Oates’ “Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been.”
Through the savvy writing and psychedelic yet gritty visuals, you get a debut comic that not only caters to the more sophisticated comic book reader, you get a literal tale that is also enjoyable. Those that see the political undertones will embrace them.”
Patrick ends by saying: “Satanic Hell would be a nice addition to a mature imprint of a major comic book company.” The Devil won’t argue with that.
Read the full review at Review Fix.