Dexter’s Half Dozen: The Stone Child



The mission is clear. Get in. Rescue the spy. Get out.

One winter night, a ragtag group of criminals and misfits is parachuted into wartime Germany. Their objective: an apparently inaccessible castle, headquarters of the Nazi’s secret occult division. Their mission: to rescue Britain’s top spy, who holds the secret to stopping an unimaginable terror that could change the course of the war.

This 100 page graphic novel is the deluxe remastered edition of The Stone Child storyline as seen in Dexter’s Half Dozen #1-3 by Jamie Lambert and David Clifford.

Every page has been lovingly polished with some pages being redrawn entirely to better tell the story within. The whole book has been re-lettered by Danny J. Weston (Dolphin Squad, Age of Savagery) according to a revised script from writer Jamie Lambert.

You can see the difference in the preview below:

Additional information

Weight 150 g
Dimensions 26.6 × 17.7 × 1 cm

1 review for Dexter’s Half Dozen: The Stone Child


    “Dexter’s Half Dozen is a dark, mature comic, not one to hold back from violence, nudity and bad language to achieve its goal of high fantasy adventure during World War II. It jumps straight into the action from the start, showing the depths of Oberstgruppenführer Walpurgis’s (try saying that fast three times!) evil and twisted plot and also Sergeant Freeman’s almost mindless disregard for his own safety. During the story the reader will encounter zombies, werewolves and dark magic along side the more traditional fighting and battles found in a World War II story.

    Although the Nazis are the clear bad guys, the comic doesn’t hold back on showing the desperate nature of war; the heroes of the tale not flinching (apart from the priest) when it comes to actions such as torture to help them achieve their goal. The artwork reflects this dark story perfectly, using large amounts of black, as shadows creep over many of the pages. This however, does not disrupt the story or make the scene unclear but builds on the sense of foreboding and tension as the reader progresses.”

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