By Taylor Anderson
This article contains SPOILERS. If you haven’t read the issue yet, proceed at your own risk!
It doesn’t take much to read into the allegory of Come Into Me. We are a society that increasingly shares every aspect of our private lives with the world. Some would argue that this is a great way of connecting people, but others, like writers Zac Thompson and Lonnie Nadler, would contend that it violates our privacy at worst and is used as a money making scheme at best. In the first issue of Come Into Me, the creators offer an intriguing look into the possibilities of sharing your personal experience, even if it comes accompanied with certain amounts of horror. Continue reading