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Old 11-26-2006, 06:26 AM   #1
Dr.Finger
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[Comics] - Evil Avatar's Weekly Comic Book Reviews - Year 2 - Week 48

Welcome to week Forty-Eight of Evil Avatar’s Weekly Comic Book Reviews.

BCBComics is offering a ongoing code of “EVERLOST” to be used give an extra 10% off to Evil Avatar readers. In addition a special page has been set up by BCBComics to save money on various comics, TPBs, games and toys related to the comics that are reviewed each week.

Remember, these are NOT spoiler-free reviews.

Week Forty-Seven
Evil Avatar's Weekly Comic Book Reviews - Year 2 - Week 48

Wonder Woman #3
Reviewed By: Michael Chauvet (Doctor Finger)
Writer: Allan Heinberg
Penciller: Terry Dodson
Inker: Rachel Dodson
Colorist: Alex Sinclair
Letterer: Rob Leigh
Editor: Matt Idleson
$2.99



"Who Is Wonder Woman? Part 3"

Hercules, who showed up at the end of #2 'lo those many moons ago, takes the fight to Wonder Woman's rogues gallery. In short order he takes down Giganta, The Cheetah and Doctor Psycho, all while berating Diana for not living up to her mission. After Diana stops Hercules from decapitating Doctor Psycho the three villains, along with Troia and Wonder Girl, vanish. Hercules tells Diana that he will find them, since the gods have sent him to replace her as their champion. In the year since the last Crisis Diana has abdicated all of her responsibilities to her apprentices instead of working to make the world a better place for all. Hercules then holds a press conference, telling the world that he has been sent by the gods to bring justice and restore their faith. Back at the Department of Metahuman Affairs Diana and Nemesis don't think much of his actions, or the fact that he speaks in the third person, and hatch a plan to investigate Hercules. (Nemesis still does not realize that Agent Diana Prince is really Wonder Woman). They sneak into Hercules' mansion (no I don't know why Hercules already has a mansion) and are about to be whomped on by the man of the house when he is changed into a minotaur. Before they can help him an army of bestiamorphs, men transformed into beasts by Wonder Woman's archenemy Circe, swarms over them. Circe transforms Nemesis as well and knocks Diana out before she can rescue her apprentices. Circe tells Diana that she was sent into the world to be the champion of all women, but instead of helping the women that are raped, assaulted and abused every day Diana spent her time as a superhero fighting aliens and robots. Even worse Diana had spent the last year not as a superhero but by pretending to be a normal woman. So Circe casts a spell and, now wearing the vestments and lasso of Wonder Woman, tells a bleeding Diana to stop pretending, now she is a normal woman.

You know what they should call this book? 'Musical Chairs'. Three issues in and three different people have ended up with the 'Wonder' title. Unfortunately since we see Diana as Wonder Woman in at least three different One Year Later titles we also know that these various pretenders to the throne don't stick. Couple that with a publication schedule that can only be called bi-monthly in some alternate universe in which a month lasts 40 days and you end up with a good story that gets dragged down by circumstance. It's a shame because Heimberg's attempt to put Diana through the ringer in an attempt to answer the question of "Who is Wonder Woman" is actually a pretty good read. In this one issue you have 4 of Wonder Woman's major rogues, a bit of Mythological background and a glimpse at Diana's mission. Unfortunately since Wonder Woman, the real Wonder Woman, is never seen in costume it all feels a little blah. If this was just a new creative team taking over the book I'd cut them a little slack, but DC went ahead and completely relaunched the title. When that happens you have to hit it out of the park to justify the decision, which in this case they really haven't. The art by the Dodsons is outstanding. They get a bit too 'pose happy' at times but it all looks so damn good that I don't really mind.

Bottom Line:
A good Wonder Woman story dragged down by circumstance and too many Wonder Women

Rating: Decent, but leaf through it before buying it. (3 out of 5 EvilEyes)


Punisher War Journal #1
Reviewed By: Michael Chauvet (Doctor Finger)
Writer: Matt Fraction
Artist: Ariel Olivetti
Colorist: Dean White
Letterer: Joe Caramagna
Editor: Axel Alonso
$2.99



"How I won the War, part 1: Bring on the Bad Guys"

G.W. Bridge is recruited back into SHIELD by two simple words: Frank Castle. Back in New York The Punisher (Castle's nom de guerre) isn't a big fan of the Superhero Civil War. Half the heroes have been driven underground, and most of the other half spends all their time trying to bring down the rebels rather than fight the bad guys. So the Punisher rolls into town to take up some of the slack. His first target: a mobster turned state's evidence that still runs an illegal porn ring. Before Castle can even get a shot off his van is destroyed by Stilt-Man, who has taken advantage of the Registration act to turn hero. His first act as a white hat is to bring in the reputed mobster, even though he's already in custody. When Stilt-Man sees The Punisher he attacks him but then tries to suggest a team up. The Punisher's response? An anti-tank round to Stilt-Man's crotch, severing his bionic legs. After killing the mobster he originally came for Punisher decides to head out of town. The next day Bridge and his SHIELD team are tearing apart one of Castle's safehouses, which contains at least 17 different weapon caches, when they discover a series of tunnels crisscrossing the area. A team is sent in to survey the site but The Punisher ambushes them. He takes them down without firing a shot and takes their guns. Castle realizes that Stilt-Man was on the receiving end of some technical upgrades so he goes to find the most likely source of those upgrades, The Terrible Tinkerer (God bless alliteration). The Tinkerer admits to upgrading Stilt-Man in an attempt to get morons like him killed and tells Punisher of another technological marvel: a Raft escapee named Rampage. Punisher goes to investigate and finds Rampage; real name Stuart Clarke, stomping on a bunch of miniature robotic Iron Men in a Fing-Fang-Foom suit. Clarke eventually tells Castle his theory that Tony Stark, who he hates, is the one supplying villains with new technology in an attempt at war profiteering. Castle doesn't believe that Stark would do that, but nonetheless takes a device to track Stark tech energy signatures. After three days of searching he finally gets a hit on the scanner and heads into the sewers to track it. What he finds is Spiderman at the mercy of Jack O'Lantern and Jester. Punisher kills them and helps the still delusional Spiderman escape. Back on the SHIELD helicarrier Bridge resigns his commission, claiming that so long as he has to work under the law he'll never stop Castle.

I hated The Punisher, with a passion. For years he represented everything I disliked about comics. Not because he was violent and brutal, but because he wasn't fun. Every Punisher comic I ever read was completely joyless. Even as a kid I thought the Punisher books, that all of my peers seemed to adore, sucked. This book however is awesome. The Punisher is still a dark, borderline sociopathic killing machine, but now he has a kind of post-modern self-referential sense of humor. For the first time ever The Punisher is fun. Oh you still have the urban vigilante aspects of the character, he kills four super villains and a porn-peddling mobster, but without the oppressive cloud of anger that smothered all other Punisher books. Stuart Clarke, the deranged Stark-obsessed inventor who will be Castle's new Microchip, is a riot and the image of The Punisher being taken down by a dozen mini Iron Man robots is a classic. G.W. Bridge is also a great, over-the-top antagonist for the series. In fact I don't think any character in this book, except maybe Frank Castle himself, could be described as 'moderate'. Maybe that's why I liked it; they took the ultimate street-level character and gave him a circus-like supporting cast. Olivetti's bright watercolor art complements the tone of the book well although at times Punisher's body changes from muscular to Hulk Hogan on the juice. Like the story itself the art may not sit well with Punisher traditionalists, but that's why Marvel is keeping the more realistic, and violent, Punisher MAX book around. As a Civil War tie-in it really doesn't add much to the mix, just expanding on scenes we already saw in Civil War #5, but the lack doesn't bring the book down either.

Bottom Line:
A fun new take on a previously un-funny character.

Rating: A must have! (5 out of 5 EvilEyes)


JSA: Classified #19
Reviewed By: Michael Chauvet (Doctor Finger)
Writer: Scott Beatty
Penciller: Rags Morales
Inker: Michael Bair
Colorist: I.L.L
Letterer: Travis Lanham
Editor: Mike Carlin
$2.99



"Skin Trade, part 1: Spare Parts"

Dr. Mid-Nite is called to a hospital to help solve a rash of meta-human organ thefts. Argus has had his eyes removed. Peregrine lost her wings. A super gorilla is missing his arms. The urban myths are true. Mid-Nite's first stop is the moving fight club run by Roulette. Always up for a game Roulette agrees to tell Mid-Nite what she knows if he can best her valet Strongarm at arm wrestling. The Doctor, with a little bit of applied neurophysiology, wins and the mistress of The House reluctantly gives up a name: 'Angelique'. After a little more digging Mid-Nite discovers that Angelique is a fashion model who had wings artificially grafted to her back in an attempt to stay popular in the superpower-obsessed world. Mid-Nite confronts the model and she tries to flee, screaming that 'The Ape' would kill her if she told. In the process she flies through a glass skylight and slices up her face. Mid-Nite's quick action prevents scarring and in return she tells him of a clinic where they graft meta-organs. On the road Roulette phones a mysterious female associate to let her know that Dr. Mid-Nite is on the way. Inside the clinic Mid-Nite finds the one responsible for the surgeries, someone with a lot of experience in organ transplantation: the Ultra-Humanite, back in a big ape-like body.

A story spawned from an urban legend and drenched in medical terminology? It's like it was written with me in mind. Back to the review, this is the kind of story JSA: Classified was created for. Dr. Mid-Nite isn't big enough to merit a mini series much less his own book, but he still has enough depth to headline a story in an anthology title. The central mystery of the book, 'who is stealing and transplanting organs', is executed almost flawlessly. You never suspect the Ultra-Humanite until the reveal on the last page, but in hindsight he makes perfect sense. There is still the question of whom Roulette was tipping off to carry over into next issue (although if you look at the next issue tease it's not much of a mystery). I'm usually a big Rags Morales fan but his work on this issue was very inconsistent. On some pages everything looks great, on others (the last page in particular) it looks like garbage.

Bottom Line:
A medical mystery with a capes-and-cowls twist

Rating: Worth the money and time. (4 out of 5 EvilEyes)
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Old 11-26-2006, 06:30 AM   #2
Dr.Finger
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Ultimate X-Men Vol. 7: Block Buster
Reviewed By: Philip Kollar (Kefkataran)
Writer: Brian Michael Bendis
Pencils: David Finch
Inks: Art Thibert
Colors: Dave Stewart
Letters: Chris Eliopoulos
Editor: Ralph Macchio
Publisher: Marvel Comics
Price: $12.99

Ultimate X-Men Vol. 8: New Mutants
Reviewed By: Philip Kollar (Kefkataran)
Writer: Brian Michael Bendis
Pencils: David Finch
Inks: John Dell, Danny Miki, John Sibal, and Art Thibert
Colors: Frank D'armata, Morry Hollowell, and Justin Ponsor
Letters: Chris Eliopoulos
Editor: Ralph Macchio
Publisher: Marvel Comics
Price: $12.99



Legend has it that Brian Michael Bendis was offered writing on Ultimate X-Men (along with newly launched Ultimate Spider-Man, soon-to-launch Ultimate Marvel Team-Up, and eventually co-writership on Ultimate Fantastic Four) over Ultimates scribe Mark Millar. Supposedly Bendis turned it down, saying that he was uncomfortable with writing teams. This seems to make sense when you look at Bendis's writing, which tends to be slower, more dramatic, and way more talky than a lot of other superhero action books, but apparently the man felt alright taking over Ultimate X-Men after starting on New Avengers, because he these two volumes mark his run on the series.

Well, big surprise: compared to Millar's work, these stories are - you guessed it - slower, more dramatic, and way more talky. Bendis's style works both for and against Ultimate X-Men. If you're one of those people who thinks "non-stop x-plosions!" when you hear X-Men, you're presumably a fan of the movies and the '90s X-Men stuff, and you probably won't like this run too much. Then again, if you're more into the Claremont/Byrne and older X-Men work that's so legendary, this might just be your cup of tea. Basically Bendis turns Ultimate X-Men into the mutant soap opera that the 616 universe X-Men made cool.

Block Buster kicks off the way any best-selling arc apparently needs to: with a Wolverine-centric story. Just to boost sales all that much more, Bendis throws Ultimate Spider-Man into the mix (and a dash of the under-used Ultimate Daredevil just for good measure). The team-up is as contrived as any superhero team-up, but some good comes out of it. Despite "X-Men" being plastered across the front of the book, Spidey and Daredevil quickly become the main stars of this volume, if only because their relationship in the Ultimate universe is more or less pure gold. Daredevil's constant berating of Spider-Man feels natural, and Bendis is obviously the expert on how to write this version of Peter Parker, so these scenes are guaranteed hits. The X-Men stuff? Slightly less compelling. Without any spoilers, it boils down to yet another Wolverine story that lets go of a sliver of his oh-so-secret origin right before it ends abruptly. Oh, and there's sort of some Phoenix stuff.

In New Mutants, Bendis asks the question: "Do you want to see some new mutants?!" Despite the emphatic, "No, the ones we have are enough for now, thanks" from the audience, he goes ahead and introduces more anyways. Still this is a step up from the previous story in the X-Men department, as Bendis zooms back in on life at the Xavier Institute. There will be several points in this volume where, upon turning the page, you'll be alarmed and possibly even put off by the number of word balloons. The amount of dialogue in here is as staggering as Bendis has ever been and quite a shock from an X-Men comic, but he puts it to good use. Even better, his introduction of Ultimate Emma Frost is absolutely stellar, giving the character a perfect twist that distinguishes her firmly from her other Marvel-verse counterpart.

Finch's art in both of these books is fine if not astounding. To be honest, it's a weird match-up, as Finch seems to be best at (and most well-known for) big action scenes of the type that I mentioned earlier - the kind that don't exist in large number in either of these two volumes. It's fine art nonetheless, but it seems more at home with Finch's later projects - New Avengers and Moon Knight. The one art issue worth noting is actually with the colors and inks. Block Buster just uses one person for each, and it's fine. But New Mutants has both coloring and inking split between several people. There are several scenes where the art really feels different because of this, and not in the scenes you'd expect or want it to change. It's far from experience-ruining, but these visual inconsistencies are a visible annoyance, especially if you read these two volumes one after the other.

Bottom Line: These two books comprise the whole of Bendis's run on Ultimate X-Men. Coming right after Millar's fantastic "Return of the King" arc, they don't seem too impressive, but when compared to the rest of Millar's schizophrenic, up-and-down run, you can at least be thankful that they're dependable. If nothing else, Bendis takes the opportunity to give the X-Men of this universe some much-needed stability in characterization before handing the book on to star writer Brian K. Vaughan.

Block Buster: 3.5 out of 5


New Mutants: 3 out of 5.
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Old 11-26-2006, 06:56 AM   #3
Savok
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Matt Fraction has played GTA: San Andreas then

Also if the Ultimates is anything to go by with Mark Millar, why isn't Bendis doing this all the time?
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Old 11-26-2006, 09:02 AM   #4
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I'm sorry, but I have to say it, ROGUE, not ROUGE.
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Old 11-26-2006, 09:21 AM   #5
eltee38
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I personally hate fraction's punisher... that cloud of hate that you described is what made him so good! now hes spitting out gilligan's island references? bleh. gimme ennis punisher any day.
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Old 11-26-2006, 09:33 AM   #6
Savok
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Everyone mellows in their old age Eltee, even the lunatics.
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Old 11-26-2006, 10:07 AM   #7
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Wombat
I'm sorry, but I have to say it, ROGUE, not ROUGE.
I hate Microsoft Word sometimes. Stupid auto-correct.
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Old 11-26-2006, 10:13 AM   #8
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Dear god you use MS Word? Dude, take the HDD out and burn it, now.
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Old 11-26-2006, 10:49 AM   #9
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Dear god you use MS Word? Dude, take the HDD out and burn it, now.
Burning it would only release the demons. My lot in life is to keep them contained.
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Old 11-26-2006, 11:04 AM   #10
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Fraction is doing Punisher? Man, I wish I knew about that, so I could have picked it up. That guy keeps himself busy.
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Old 11-26-2006, 11:28 AM   #11
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This new Punisher is great. I'm with Doc. I never really cared for the angsty Punisher titles, especially the more recent ones. I didn't mind reading War Journal back in the 90's but my tastes (and the quality of comics in general) have changed somewhat since those heady days.

This book was a hoot. I don't mind reading about a psychopathic vigilante if he's able to keep himself funny. And those mini-Iron Men robots... great stuff!

I've got aquaintances who love the gore-soaked MAX version of The Punisher but I just find those books too over-the-top. I hope Fraction's version will last a while... I'll probably end up reading it after the CW Tie-In if it stays as good as this first issue.
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Old 11-26-2006, 11:49 AM   #12
Savok
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Marvel have good runs with funny psychopaths, Deadpool for instance.
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Old 11-26-2006, 12:23 PM   #13
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Spigot
I've got aquaintances who love the gore-soaked MAX version of The Punisher but I just find those books too over-the-top.
As opposed to shooting Stilt Man in the crotch with a rocket launcher and being drowned by Iron Man dolls? I think our definitions of "over the top" differ a bit there.

For me, the jury's still out. I like some of the concepts, like a new Microchip and hunting for supervillains. I'm not so fond of the inner monologue most of the time. The Punisher pretty much defines dark and grim. Humor should be around him, and he can even comment on it, but having him crack one-liners in his head makes him seem like a more sane Deadpool or Spider-man... with guns. It just didn't click for me.

One other thing that I kind of find irritating is that he's going to be hunting down guys that are basically trying to put their lives back together. They were villains in the past and did awful things, but they're trying to go straight. Might as well have him start hunting down the (pre-Ellis) Thunderbolts while he's at it. Now, if he hunts down the ones that are abusing their power, still committing crimes on the sly, etc. then I think it could work. But the whole thing is going to take a light touch, and so far, Fraction's watchword does not seem to be "subtle," at least on this title.
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Old 11-26-2006, 12:25 PM   #14
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Savok
Dear god you use MS Word? Dude, take the HDD out and burn it, now.
What would you suggest? What's so bad about Word? You can turn off auto-correct and auto-formatting.

Wonder Woman, the everlasting story of what we know isn't happening in the universe. Kinda nutty, but thank god it's not as bad as Flash. So far, the only DC relaunch I'm interested in is JLA and, hopefully, JSA. Of course, I've only really read a couple.

I liked P:WJ, but it wasn't quite what I expected. Castle was a little to light and goofy for me. I'm still looking forward to the next though. I'm still sweet on Fraction.
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Old 11-26-2006, 12:48 PM   #15
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I bought the first two issues of wonder woman and i gotta say i was pretty disappointed. pretty much after Rucka, wonder woman got very uninteresting to me. Gotta say i really enjoyed punisher and i hope this series continues.
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Old 11-26-2006, 05:37 PM   #16
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Quote:
Originally Posted by BitterCupOJoe
As opposed to shooting Stilt Man in the crotch with a rocket launcher and being drowned by Iron Man dolls? I think our definitions of "over the top" differ a bit there.
Well, it was over the top in that sense, but in a silly way, not a gore for gore's sake kind of over the top.

Quote:
For me, the jury's still out. I like some of the concepts, like a new Microchip and hunting for supervillains. I'm not so fond of the inner monologue most of the time. The Punisher pretty much defines dark and grim. Humor should be around him, and he can even comment on it, but having him crack one-liners in his head makes him seem like a more sane Deadpool or Spider-man... with guns. It just didn't click for me.
A more sane Deadpool is fine with me, what with Deadpool being my favourite Marvel character at the moment. Granted, I'm reading so many 'heavy' books as it is that I'm all for humour, even in a violent kind of book. Heck, my favourite line in this past issue was Spidey saying, "Action is my reward too." Hee hee.

Quote:
One other thing that I kind of find irritating is that he's going to be hunting down guys that are basically trying to put their lives back together. They were villains in the past and did awful things, but they're trying to go straight. Might as well have him start hunting down the (pre-Ellis) Thunderbolts while he's at it. Now, if he hunts down the ones that are abusing their power, still committing crimes on the sly, etc. then I think it could work. But the whole thing is going to take a light touch, and so far, Fraction's watchword does not seem to be "subtle," at least on this title.
I don't have a problem with this. Frank tends to see the world with a rather black-and-white perspective. Villains don't tend to get redeemed in his world. The fact that he didn't destroy Stuart Clarke was more due to Clarke sending him after Stark than anything. If Clarke hadn't dangled that carrot (and his conciderable tech skills) in front of Frank, he probably would have been looking at the wrong end of a gun too.

Meh. I look at this as the Punisher book for people who don't particularly care for the usual kind of Punisher book. People like me
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Old 11-26-2006, 07:56 PM   #17
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Interesting sanity gets mentioned, ever think Punisher is losing his? We have heroes acting like bad guys and bad guys being heroes, not to mention years of killing everything, has a strain on the old psyche. And when you're insane, all sorts of things are funny, I know from experience.
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Old 11-26-2006, 09:57 PM   #18
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New Punisher definitely has the feeling that he's losing it, and I love it. If you're really not enjoying the more humorous take, there's always the normal Punisher book to head over to. Me, I like the new take, and it only makes sense for a man like the Punisher returning to a world as absurd as the Marvel universe.
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