Eduardo Risso's Tales of Terror
Let me start off by saying there is a reason it's called Eduardo Risso's Tales of Terror and not Carlos Trillo's. The short stories themsleves are not all that supsenseful, rather predictable, and mostly forgetable. It makes me wonder if some of the spark was lost in the translation here. The true star of this book is Risso's art. Dynamite delivers his black and white work on very nice glossy paper. The short story format really makes this book a must have for fans of Risso becuase it offers 11 different setting and character types for him to cut loose on. You get everything from fat kids to killers to detectives to movie monsters and everything in between. Seeing his work in pure black and white really is the best way to view it. It eliminates other interpretations of his light and shadow work from colorists, making it all the more impressive when you see how well honed his craft is. With each story about 12-15 pages long, you get just enough for the artwork to shine, but not so much that the lack of story becomes so glaring that it overshadows it. But you get the point, come for the art, not the fun little stories Trillo came up with. If you are a huge fan of Risso like I am, you should already own this. If you're new to his work or never even heard his name before, this is a great book to come one board with.
I think i have all of them in italian version.
I also suggest (to Risso fans) Borderline, Video Noir and Chicanos all of these work are done with Trillo as writer