Archives 11 covers issues 51-54 of Creepy. I will admit that any Warren magazine is usually better than the competition but I just felt that there were not enough great storylines in this archive. That doesn't mean that this volume isn't worth owning because there are some interesting things to look at. If this volume was based on artwork alone, the rating would be 5 stars. The current line up of artists were doing an excellent job of cranking out the work. We are teased with an 8 page color advertisment for Dracula, a 120 page color book published by Warren for the kingly sum of 5 bucks at the time. Esteban Maroto did the honors and what a difference to see his work in full color. Later in the archive, Maroto does the color honors again with the story "Descent Into Hell". It seems like Warren, acting on the feedback from fans going back to 1964, gambled that fans would enjoy some color in the magazines but he also knew he had a loyal base who loved black and white art. In a way, it was a happy medium for everyone. As much as I love the new group of artists, I love it when a golden oldie turns up and Reed Crandall has two submittals. 3 stories to comment on. First is an absolute farce as drawn by Richard Corben. "The Slipped Mickey" is horror done tongue in cheek and this story should be read for laughs. The 2nd story which provides an interesting concept is "The Last Hero" written by Steven Skeates. This is a Sci-Fi story about two groups of people. The first group has made the planet into a utopia with computers doing all the work and these people are free to pursue their pleasures. The other group is a bunch determined to destroy the computers and revolt because leading a life of pleasure is not what God wants. Well, with the machinery getting destroyed every night, someone has to try and put a stop to this. I'll leave the rest of the storyline to you, the readers. Finally, the most horrifying story in my opinion is "Freedom's Just Another Word" (story by Bill Dubay). Racism is tackled head on and realistically, there are true elements of evil presented as the story goes along. This story presents a rare opportunity to read a story that may not have been printed elsewhere other than a Warren magazine. To close, I commend Dark Horse for another beautiful archive book and eagerly await future editions.