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Jul 062015
 

by Etienne Paul, CMRO Editor and Alex Daily, CMRO Contributing Guest Writer

weekley_roundup_base copy

 

Welcome to this weeks edition of the CMRO Weekly Marvel Roundup and we have a guest reviewer for the next few weeks. This week everyone say hello to Alex who will be soundly destroying my opinions and making a mockery of my misunderstandings. So, in fact, no different to usual except Alex’s spelling is better than Eric’s…

 

Red Skull #1 (Secret Wars)
Written by Joshua Williamson
Art by Luca Pizzari

Synopsis –Synopsis: When rumours of the Red Skull still being alive resurface, Doom asks Crossbones to put together a team, consisting of Magneto, Electro, Moonstone, Jack O’Lantern, Lady Deathstrike, and the Winter Soldier, to hunt for him and put him down.

Alex:
You know, right away, that he’s alive. Not because he shows up, which he doesn’t until the final page, but because a book about hunting down someone who might still be alive but who, in the end, turns out not to be, would, at least in this context, be immensely unsatisfying. That makes this, to me, an uninteresting first issue. No matter the other details, that was always gonna be the cliffhanger. Add to that that I don’t care for assassins, zombies, or gore, and you’ve got a book that I’m glad I won’t have to read the next issue of.
Story: 2/10
Art: 6/10

Etienne:
Don’t worry Alex, I’ll make sure that the next time you guest spot on this review panel it will be in time for Red Skull #3! And frankly, I completely agree with everything you just said. There was one really fun moment in this book and that was Electro being eaten by Electro and even then it was pretty badly handled. I have no idea whose idea this series was, but its just bizarre as far as I am concerned.
Story – 4/10
Art – 6/10

A-Force #2 (Secret Wars)
Written by Marguerite Bennett and G. Willow Wilson
Art by Jorge Molina, Craig Yeung, Walden Wong and Laura Martin

Synopsis – Nico morns the loss of Miss America while playing with a new cosmic friend, the problem is that she might be the cause of all the troubles in Arcadia.

Etienne:
I am really not ‘feeling’ this book right now. It just feels like another pointless random assortment of characters formed for no better purpose than to have an all female roster. Much like X-Men last year I fear this random collection will fall apart at a moments notice. The story is fine, but is very much like every other title in Secret Wars, the problem is most of them are better than this at engaging me.
Story – 5/10
Art – 8/10

Alex:
Yeah, this book has all the signposts of something I should love — a team with four characters I’m always happy to see on it, written and drawn by people whose work I enjoy, and there’s individual elements that I like, like that Sentinel being staked through the heart, but something about it just isn’t clicking, for me. I’ll probably get more out of this book when it reboots after Secret Wars.
Story: 6/10
Art: 8/10

Future Imperfect #2 (Secret Wars)
Written by Peter David
Art by Greg Land, Jay Leisten and Nolan Woodard

Synopsis – The Thing just dropped into town and there is only one outcome – they must fight and fight and fight… does anything else ever happen in a Hulk title?

Etienne:
I was really positive about the first issue of this series, but any book that spends a full 12 pages of a big green blob punching an orange blob just bores me to tears. Not to mention the fact that they hold a conversation the entire time. I know this is a comic, but seriously there is more to comics than punching each other in the face while monologuing at the same time. However for once Greg Land proves that he can do more than trace his art, that is unless there have been some very strange intergalactic wrestling matches recently.
Story – 6/10
Art – 9/10

Alex:
I still say Greg Land’s women all look identical, but you’re right that his work here is above his usual standard. I don’t think there’s ever been a take on the Hulk besides the original concept of “genius cursed to be a mindless savage” that I’ve actually enjoyed, though, and this really is no exception. The idea of Thunderbolt Ross as the Thing is pretty solid, and I’m curious to see if the book takes that anywhere it couldn’t have if he’d been the Red Hulk.
Story: 6/10
Art: 7/10

Giant Sized Little Marvel AVX #2 (Secret Wars)
Written by Skottie Young
Art by Skottie Young and Jean-Francois Beaulieu

Synopsis – It is all out war in the school that is AvX and never more so than when there are new kids to impress.

Etienne:
This book is absolutely adorable. Honestly this is hilarious in all the right ways, cute and really clever all at the same time. I want more ‘joke’ books like this, ones where they can really let rip with the insanity and just have fun with it.
Story – 8/10
Art – 9/10

Alex:
A concept like this lives and dies on the art, and Skottie Young absolutely delivers. Unless the remaining issues somehow, implausibly, connect this to Battleworld, this is the most tangential of the Secret Wars books yet, but that’s not a complaint — a great, fun, all-ages book like this is always a welcome change of pace, and to dilute it any further with a big crossover event would be like pouring milk into water.
Story: 9/10
Art: 10/10

Groot #2
Written by Jeff Loveness
Art by Brian Kesinger

Synopsis – He is Groot. No seriously, He is Groot. Did you get that, He is Groot. Got it. Great.

Etienne:
Actually I am being a bit mean, they did the ‘I am Groot’ joke to death over in Rocket’s own comic and this was far more entertaining. For some reason they have decided to tell the flash back story of how Rocket met Groot, but unlike other times that the line I am Groot is said 50 times, this actually works and made me laugh a few times.
Story – 7/10
Art – 7/10

Alex:
Holy cow, there’s nothing about this book that doesn’t work for me! Well, that’s a lie: I didn’t care for the way they unnecessarily tried to put meaning into Groot’s words visually, because, ideally, you can sort of grasp what he’s saying from context, like how you can tell what a cat is trying to tell you — but that aside, this is a fantastic comic that I’m glad doesn’t tie in to Secret Wars.
Story: 9/10
Art: 10/10

X-Tinction Agenda #2 (Secret Wars)
Written by Marc Guggenheim
Art by Carmine Di Giandomenico and Nolan Woodard

Synopsis –A bunch of characters I don’t really recognise punch and argue with some that I do.

Alex:
The 90s are, really, the biggest gap in my Marvel reading, which means I’m not as familiar with the original event story this is based on — most of the X-Men here I’ve really only heard referred to on Rachel and Miles X-Plain the X-Men and so I don’t have any kind of visual reference for or emotional interest in them. Ricochet? Boom Boom? Banshee? Wolfsbane? Who?? Even most of the characters I do recognise aren’t really takes on them that I care for. It’s like reading a book about World War II going on for another decade, when you’re not even remotely familiar with World War II.
Story: 6/10
Art: 8/10

Etienne:
I am completely with you about this falling right in my gap of my reading, if it had been a few years later I would have a bit more of an idea, but as it stands, who the heck are most of these people? What the X-Men needed was a really fantastic modern X-Men series, but what we got was a bunch of backwards looking rehashed stories. However the art picks up right where All-New X-Factor left off and for that I am very grateful. Rachel Grey is an interesting character in the book, but so far I am struggling to care too much for either side of the war.
Story – 6/10
Art – 9/10

Years of Future Past #2 (Secret Wars)
Written by Marguerite Bennett
Art by Mike Norton and Fco Plascencia

Synopsis – While the X-Men, newly out of prison, race through the ruins of a futuristic city to save their team mate, young Christina Pryde butts heads with her fellow mutants over what they feel they have to do survive.

Alex:
I didn’t care for the original Days of Future Past much, either. I don’t actively dislike it, and I can see why it’s held up as one of the better X-Men stories, but it influenced so much of what came after it that there’s just not enough there that I’ve never seen before to draw me in. Years of Future Past is little more than all the individual bricks of Days of Future Past, used to build a different house. At worst, it’s a clumsy construction that doesn’t really stand up by itself — at best, it adds a few new bricks (like Doom Sentinels! Doom. Sentinels.) that, by themselves, are cool enough, but don’t add enough to distinguish it from what came before.
Story: 6/10
Art: 7/10

Etienne:
Pretty much everything that Alex said also holds true for me. Man this is boring, we were supposed to be having a big argument this week, then again, Squirrel girl is still to come… And that pretty much says all I need to say about this issue, it was so interesting I ended up discussing another comic while trying to review it. Give us some NEW X-Men please!
Story – 6/10
Art – 6/10

Secret Wars Journal #3 (Secret Wars)
Written by Frank Tieri and Scott Aukerman
Art by Richard Isanove, RB Silva and Guru-eFX

Synopsis – Our anthology title gives us Logan, Private investigator and Doc Sampson, psychologist to the bipolar rage monsters.

Etienne:
As much as I hate anthology books, this one is actually rather interesting. I hope we revisit the first story again because there are some interesting concepts in it that would seem to have more to tell than just this initial story. The second part works really well as a stand alone entry showing us the other side of a fully gamma irradiated populace and frankly Doc has a never ending supply of clients.
Story – 7/10
Art – 8/10

Alex:
I LOVE the idea of an anthology book, at least the modern variety! A little bit of everything, and something different every time? Sold! Gimme comedy, gimme sad, gimme character interactions you’re never gonna get a focus on in a regular title! I hadn’t cared for previous issues of Secret Wars Journal — none of the stories clicked with me, because I always kinda need that connection back to the here and now — but this one’s fantastic! I’d happily read a full book of a noir detective Wolverine, and the Doc Samson section makes for a nice, touching, relatively low-stakes, character moment.
Story – 8/10
Art – 7/10

Ultimate End #3 (Secret Wars)
Written by Brian Michael Bendis
Art by Mark Bagley, Scott Hanna and Justin Ponsor

Synopsis – Running into yourself is always awkward.

Alex:
If the Punisher gunning people down is how this was always going to end, does that mean Ultimatum was the true meaning of Ultimate Marvel all along? I hope not. I’m honestly not sure what to make of this, at this point. I think I wish this was three different books altogether, let’s call them Spider-Men 2, about the obvious, Ultimate Trial of Bruce Banner, same, and Ultimate Encounters, about characters running into themselves, so it could focus on each part, instead of having to fit them all into one 22-page comic book. Being the middle chapter, I imagine this issue will probably read better with the other four around it than it does by itself.
Story: 7/10
Art: 9/10

Etienne:
To be honest all of this series has been a bit like that, too many plot lines and not enough time or space to make the most of them. Like most of Secret Wars this isn’t a bad book, I’m just struggling to care about any of the characters in it. It’s made much worse when you consider they have already announced their post Secret Wars line up with a massive fan fare which is just about the same as going to see a film and in the trailers before hand you get a big sequence detailing the plot of the sequel. These books are now all about the ride because we already have the destination and I’m starting to question if it is worth it.
Story – 7/10
Art – 10/10

Secret Wars #4 (Secret Wars)
Written by Jonathan Hickman
Art by Esad Ribic and Ive Svorcina

Synopsis – Doom shows up to the party. (WARNING, SPOILERS AHEAD)

Alex:
Etienne, I know I’ve repeatedly told you, over the past year or so, that it didn’t matter that Uncanny Avengers always had a big reset button coming at the ending, because what really mattered was the journey, and what came out of that book for the characters who do remember what happens. If you kill Thor in Act One, everyone knows what Act Three is. I honestly — I’m enjoying it, and it’s Good Comics — can not get invested in Doom killing Cyclops, or Dr Strange, in this issue, when the latter has already been announced to be starring in an ongoing comic right after Secret Wars, and the former, let’s be honest, will also be completely and utterly all right after this. It’s a weak narrative trick, done only to show us how dangerous Doom is, and I don’t care for it. Esad Ribic is always fantastic, but you can tell he’s working on a tight schedule.
Story: 5/10
Art: 8/10

Etienne:
I will make a bet with you, I am not entirely certain what I can actually bet – we will have to think of something suitably embarrassing, but I am telling you that is the end of Cyclops. They have been looking for an excuse to do that ever since the All-New X-Men were introduced and they finally gave him the dramatic way out. If he ever comes back, and I am betting he won’t, it will be measured in years, not weeks. To be honest, I think this was one of the more powerful issues in this series and one of the few Secret Wars books worth reading for the journey. I agree, Ribic does feel a bit rushed in this issue, but Ribic rushed is still superb.
Story – 9/10
Art – 9/10

Guardians Team Up #7
Written by Nick Giovannetti and Paul Scheer
Art by Shawn Crystal and Matthew Wilson

Synopsis – Drax is chasing after the bad guy with the Ultimate Nullifier. Having chased him out of a spa on one planet we pick up on Earth where Scott Lang gets roped into the chase.

Etienne:
Boy is this book wordy! This reminds me of 1960’s comics because they talk and talk and talk. Coupled with the small panel size it really felt like the writer pitched a two issue story and was told to fit it all into one book. Its fun, entertaining and slightly less pointless than some of the other Guardian Team up books, but it is nothing to get excited over.
Story -7/10
Art -7/10

Alex:
How does Drax keep his shirt that tight with two giant knives sticking out of his pants under it? I really don’t have anything else to say that Etienne hasn’t already.
Story – 7/10
Art – 7/10

Unbeatable Squirrel Girl #7
Written by Ryan North
Art by Erica Henderson and Rico Renzi

Synopsis –A lie-tellin’ squirrel god is wreaking havoc by provoking people into fighting each other, so Squirrel Girl and her pals turn to the Avengers for help — but they’re also fighting each other, so she beats them up and turns to Thor for help. Both Thors!

Alex:
I don’t really have a lot to say, here, because this is a creative team and a book I’ve consistently enjoyed, and it’s much easier to write about things I don’t utterly adore. Contains a completely accurate depiction of a class room in crisis. Immensely funny and charming.
Story: 10/10
Art: 10/10

Etienne:
What the heck do you see that I don’t? I started skim reading after page 3 because I was bored senseless. I didn’t see a single joke that I found funny, actually for that matter I didn’t see a single line even trying to be a joke. The art is insipidly annoying and worst of all, I have decided that all squirrels must be shot on sight because of this book. I really wish I could see what people like about this series, but then again seeing as how this has plunged to 20K readership it’s coasting along cancellation territory already, so perhaps I am not alone in not getting it.
Story – 4/10
Art – 5/10

The Amazing Spider-Man #19.1 (Spiral)
Written by Gerry Conway
Art by Carlo Barberi, Juan Vlasco and Israel Silva

Synopsis – The Wraith is being lead down a path she does not want to go down, but no matter how hard she tries to fight it, there is only one way for her to go.

Etienne:
I’ve said it before and I will say it again, .1 issues suck; in all instances except this one. I have really enjoyed the last 616 Spider-Man story to ever be told, because once this ends we are looking at the post-Secret Wars world and that could be almost anything. The Wraith has been a fantastic character to show how far a noble person can fall and Peter has been along for the ride trying to soften the blows as they come, but I worry what the final outcome of this series will be for them both.
Story – 9/10
Art – 10/10

Alex:
A rare .1 story that I don’t care for — I’m not really that interested in the Wraith, or in stories about police corruption. Not much else I can add.
Story – 6/10
Art – 6/10

 

And from a Galaxy Far Far Away…

 

Princess Leia #5
Written by Mark Waid
Art by Terry Dodson, Rachel Dodson and Jordie Bellaire

Synopsis – Having saved the girl, Leia and the Rebellion strike a major blow against the Empire.

Alex:

I’m not really much of a Star Wars person. I like Jar Jar just fine, and the big battlefield scenes in Episode V were so boring to me that I never bothered watching VI. I think the original Star Wars is a really great film, though, and Marvel’s decision to start their new Star Wars line, with the exception of the cartoon tie-in, in that sweet spot after the first film comes off nowhere better than it does here. These five issues fill in so much of the titular character for me, that, honestly, they do more good for Princess Leia for me than two entire films have.
Story: 9/10
Art: 9/10

Etienne:
You don’t like Star Wars? I mean I knew that people like you existed, but I never thought I would ever meet one… But joking aside, I agree with your last point, until now Leia has always been the damsel in distress waiting to be rescued, but this series made her so much more. This issue actually felt a bit rushed as if they could have done with a 6th issue to tie up all the lose ends, but even still it is a really solid conclusion to a really fantastic series.
Story – 8/10
Art – 9/10

Darth Vader #7
Written by Keiron Gillen
Art by Salvador Larroca and Edgar Delgado

Synopsis – Vader is tying up loose ends and there are a lot of them to be tied.

Etienne:
This is one of those ‘second arc’ issues which seeks to tie up everything that happened in the first arc, and then open up new routes for the second arc. It does it in such a way that there is a decent narrative, but it does jump around a lot throughout the issue. To be honest this felt like it could have been two or three separate issues, there was a lot of places where they could have spent significantly more time, however I understand it was all about cleaning up everything so that the last couple of pages could happen and it leaves us with a lot of unanswered questions to be explored.
Story – 8/10
Art – 9/10

Alex:
Y’know, I never cared about Darth Vader. I mean that somewhat literally — between a great design and the story around him, I thought he was cool, and an admirable antagonist, but I never CARED about him as a character the way I automatically, even being not much of a Star Wars person, do for Luke, the droids, Lei, or Han and Chewie. He’s the thing Our Heroes are fighting. I never CARED about Darth Vader until Kieron Gillen showed us him learning he had a son. He’s ruthless, and harsh, and furious, but for the first time, I can connect tall, dark, and could-kill-her to the young Anakin Skywalker. You’re right that this is very much a transitional issue, though, and, because of that, probably the weakest issue so far, but in the way that a slightly soft peanut butter Oreo is still a damn good cookie.
Story – 7/10
Art – 8/10

Jul 052015
 

by Etienne Paul, CMRO Editor

Black Widow

Issue #19 (Last Days of)

Written by Nathan Edmondson with Art by Phil Noto

Published: June 2015

Black Widow 019 aSynopsis: 

Natasha is remembering her first missions when she was a young spy for the Russians. Memories like that are hard to forget, especially when you needed to put your mission before your friend.

Thoughts: 

Most of the ‘last days of’ stories are like this – one page in the present and then the rest of the comic set in the distant past remembering something else. This was a really interesting story, but I find it very odd to be reminiscing at a time like this. Then again they do say when you die your life flashes before your eyes, but for someone like the Black Widow it could take an awfully long time to die.

One of the really weird things in this book is that I have no idea when this is actually set, to me it appears to be at the end of the Cold War as her first mission is to Cuba. The problem with that is that other than having slightly longer hair, Natasha looks no older now than she did on that mission, but there is a 30 year difference? Perhaps to an American reader with a greater knowledge of Cold War history this makes more sense, but to me it was an annoying itch that detracted from an otherwise stunning book worthy to bring this series towards its conclusion.

Rating: 

Phil Noto continues to make this book the stellar title that is, but Nathan Edmondson also deserves the credit for making it so readable that you get a chance to enjoy the art so much. Other than the time issue this is pretty close to perfect and I am looking forward to its final issue next time.

4/5

For the complete review, please check out the podcast – Highway 616 Episode #8

Jul 052015
 

by Lindsay Young, CMRO Contributing Writer

One Hundred Demons

Sasquatch Books

Written and created by Lynda Barry

Published: August 2005

100 Demons - dLynda Barry’s “autobiofictionalography” features a series of memoiristic shorts pertaining to Barry’s life growing up, her struggles with being different, her loves and loses, family life, getting lice, her first job, and all sorts of moments in a young girl’s life. Barry is anything but generic, however: her autofictionalography has plenty of twists and turns and quirks, both in the storytelling and the artwork.

In Barry’s world, cruelty can be casual, whether it’s coming from hollering mothers or lousy boyfriends or con-artist employers. Still, Barry’s deftness with direct, cutting language renders it honest without being mired down in pathos or melodrama, and there’s a healthy dose of humour of Barry’s retrospection that makes for a quick, smooth read overall. The stories are relatable and funny, insightful and off-handed, heavy but delivered with such lightness and neat pacing that it lingers without weighing down. It’s a smart and funny look down an old nostalgic road, neither overly sentimental nor unbearably cynical, which allows it to strike quite a likeable tone.

Art-wise, Barry’s style isn’t particularly going for pretty, but rather a cartoonish zeal that adopts a certain arts-and-crafts look. It’s really unique, and while I can see it being a your-mileage-may-vary type thing, it’s thematically perfect to have the construction of the page so emphasized in a memoiristic book of this nature. Barry even takes us through her ink-work at the end, which gives the book an intimate feeling, as though she’s drawing and writing just for you. It’s quite wonderful.

I really enjoyed Barry’s One Hundred Demons, and found it aesthetically interesting, as well as strongly written. If you like the sound of “autobiofictionalography,” then I think nothing should keep you from enjoying what Barry has to offer.

Jul 052015
 

by Etienne Paul, CMRO Editor

Loki Agent of Asgard

Issue #15

Written by Al Ewing with Art by Lee Garbett and Antonio Fabela

Published: June 2015

Loki - Agent of Asgard 015-1 aSynopsis:

It is the end of Days, Asgard is ending, the universe is ending – but at least this time they didn’t try and call it Ragnarok. Two Loki’s each trying to meet their own ends, one to destroy Asgard, the other to save a friend and Odin decides that the greatest weapon at his disposal is a mini-gun until his Odin Power can be awakened.

Thoughts: 

There are parts of this book I liked and parts I didn’t, but over all this was much better than the last issue. We got to see what made Verity work, where she came from and in the end, where she is going. I still have an issue with Odin with a Mini-gun, but frankly this worked out a lot better than I expected. It stuck me in the middle of a personal nightmare. If you command the dead, then every soldier you kill feeds your army, for me that is a terrifying concept and it makes for a very powerful enemy, even for the gods of Asgard.

So much of this issue is focused around Verity and it fills out all of her backstory and shows us flashes of her past from childhood all the way to the present day. Many books would have made this feel like a plot dump, but it was done with so much subtly and care that when it transitioned from action scene to history it all felt interesting and meaningful.

Rating: 

This book had a surprisingly large number of jokes in it and it made the ‘Last Days of… Loki’ feel a lot easier to palette than it otherwise could have been. Bizarrely the titular Loki only appears for the last two pages, but does so with such a splash that she* steals the show.

4/5

 

For the complete review, please check out the podcast – Highway 616 Episode #8

*Not a typo!

Jul 042015
 

Highway 616

 

Welcome to Episode #8 of Highway 616 and welcome to another podcast about Marvel’s Secret Wars. It will be a running theme this summer as it is nearly impossible to miss it, but for this episode we are specifically looking at the build up series to the event ‘The Last Days of…’ The two books we are looking at this issue are The Last Days of Black Widow #19 and The Last Days of Loki: Agent of Asgard #15. Natasha in the past, Odin with a mini gun and Loki stealing the show…

 

Jul 042015
 

by Charlie Brooks, CMRO Contributing Writer

The Incredible Hercules

Issue #137

Written by Greg Pak and Fred Van Lente with Art by Rodney Buchemi, Guillem Mari and Guru-eFX

Published: December 2009

Hercules 137cThe Incredible Hercules #137 brings us the conclusion of the Herc/Amadeus split and the final confrontation between Amadeus Cho and his new rival, Pythagoras Dupree. It’s also heavily implied to be the last appears of Mr. Dupree.

In the end, Pythagoras is a fairly sad little man who has worked to make Amadeus’ life miserable mostly out of a sense of insecurity and pettiness. It’s pretty fitting that the closest thing that Amadeus has to an arch-nemesis is effectively defeated through a war of words and wits – he’s certainly not going to punch somebody through a wall like Hercules would.

The climactic moment of this issue is a battle of the minds between Amadeus and Pythagoras, as the latter has a single shot to kill his foe and the former needs to guess where not to be in order for that shot to be fatal. To readers in the modern day, his type of confrontation is probably pretty cliché. It’s been used in a number of different media over the last few years, perhaps most notably the final confrontation between Sherlock Holmes and Professor Moriarty in Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows. But it’s worth remembering that this comic came out in 2008, and that the cliché wasn’t as pronounced back then.

Rather than play Pythagoras’ game, Amadeus chooses to leave. From there, it’s heavily implied that, seeing what a miserable life he truly lives, Pythagoras kills himself. While I’d personally prefer to see fewer suicides in comic books, at least this does fit with what we know of the character’s motivations.

Of course, Amadeus’ problems are far from over. But in order to confront the rising threat of the Olympus Group, he’ll need to team back up with Hercules.

Overall, The Incredible Hercules #137 and the entirety of this short arc featuring Amadeus was well-done. While it got overshadowed by the silly awesomeness of Herc’s adventure, it still provided some solid insight to Amadeus’ character and continued to highlight his growth from arrogant boy to actual hero. The art is solid, the writing is crisp, and the villain is fitting.

This story arc and its companion can be found in the trade paperback The Mighty Thorcules. I highly recommend picking it up if you want to experience two of the best story arcs this series had to offer.

Jul 032015
 
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Jul 032015
 
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  • Dazzler #42 (v1) to add O.Z. Chase and update Chunk (Outriders) and Mama (Outriders) and to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Excalibur #8 (v1) to add Barbi McAllister , Lois Lane, Clark Kent, Prosh (Ship) and Brightwind and add New York Police Department.
  • Peter Parker, The Spectacular Spider-Man #111 (v1) to update Spider-Man, Puma (Thomas Fireheart), Kathryn Cushing and Joy Mercado and add Daily Bugle and to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Amazing Spider-Man #273 (v1) to update Ned Leeds, Lance Bannon, Betty Brant, Ben Urich, Kathryn Cushing, Spider-Man and Puma (Thomas Fireheart) and add Daily Bugle and to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Avengers #264 (v1) to update Mr. Fantastic, Invisible Woman, Captain America, Pulsar, Wasp, Black Knight (Dane Whitman), Hercules and Sub-Mariner.
  • Wonder Man Special #1 to update Captain America and Wasp.
  • Eternals #8 (v2) to update Arishem.
  • Eternals #12 (v2) to update Tigra, Dreaming Celestial and Arishem.
  • Captain America #168 (v1) to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Thor #369 (v1) to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Dazzler #41 (v1) to update Chunk (Outriders), Mama (Outriders) and Stomper (Outriders) and to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Thor #368 (v1) to update Lorelei (Asgardian) and Loki and to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Thor #367 (v1) to update Gunnhild, Alaric (Asgardian), Gudrun (Asgardian Child), Flosi, Rolfe (Asgardian), Einar (Asgardian), Starkad and Grand Thane and to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Marvel Premiere #4 to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Marvel Premiere #5 to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Marvel Premiere #6 to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Marvel Premiere #7 to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Marvel Premiere #8 to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Marvel Premiere #9 to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Marvel Premiere #10 to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • Incredible Hulk #315 (v1) to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
  • New Mutants #36 (v1) to update general comic information (story title, page count, etc).
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