Just to get this out of the way, I'm a huge fan of anything that has to do with Frankenstein. Whether it's the novel, memorbilia, the movies, hell, I even own some of the "Remco" & "Sideshow Toy" stuff. With that said, I enjoyed this despite the simplicity of the interpretation.
Granted, I'm very aware that the novel is difficult to adapt properly, as well as it is to make it so younger readers can enjoy, but Gary Reed did an admirable job here. However, what I really liked was Frazer Irving's interpretation of the monster. Outside of Berni Wrightson's version, I felt this was spot on.
I know nothing's perfect; this version left out some things (like the burning down of the DeLacey cottage) and some of the artwork is a tad too cartoonish (and in some cases just plain odd), but the cavils are minor. The thing that really impressed me was the cinematic framing of some of the panels. Some of the drawings had the compositional creativity of the storyboards of a Scorsese or a Peter Jackson picture.
Highly recommended for the Frankenstein buff or a younger reader who wants to tackle a dark Gothic operatic tragedy in a version that would be a little easier to understand. Well, that's my two cents. Cheers!