- Capa comum: 136 páginas
- Editora: Image Comics; Edição: 01 (21 de abril de 2015)
- Idioma: Inglês
- ISBN-10: 1632153106
- ISBN-13: 978-1632153104
- Dimensões do produto: 16,5 x 1,3 x 25,7 cm
- Peso de envio: 299 g
- Avaliação média: 1 avaliação de cliente
- Lista de mais vendidos da Amazon: no. 29,246 em Livros (Conheça o Top 100 na categoria Livros)
Jupiter's Legacy Volume 1 (Inglês) Capa Comum – 11 jul 2016
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In this situation, Millar includes a few more wrinkles. It's basically the pixar movie The Incredibles and a rich kids behave badly reality show mashed up with Squadron Supreme. It's not just the heroes who go bad but whole families going down rabbit holes. Think that terrible family gathering where one member can't wait to tell you about their politics again but it ends with them punching you with a super powered fist.
It's a good hook. It also is a lot more fun and optimistic than you'd expect. Millar is accused of being a cynical jerk. He is a cynical jerk with some questionable political stances but he's got a good nature behind all the posturing. For all the characters attempts at forcing a socialist utopia on the world that he wishes would come true in this book, he realizes unlike Alan Moore, Mark Waid, and Warren Ellis that that utopia has to be wanted by all instead of beaten into people. Turns out the cynical jerk is the least cynical jerk of the group and unlike the others not a bully.
The illustration is needless to say top notch. Quitely nails every scene requested of him. He also comes up with some fun riffs on super hero design. The heroic characters get some solid modernized classic superhero costumes. The villains tend to involve military-esque jump suits beloved by the post Authority era comics crowd, which just look at current Marvel comics or DC New 52 for how awful that trend can be from a visual stand point. The point comes across pretty loud and clear.
It's not perfect by any means. MIllar has his quirks. He can be hammy and a little cringe inducing. However, overall, he's doing a great job here. I've read the 2 spin off volumes too through comixiology and they're fantastic. It's amazing that this comic doesn't get more love but a lot like Squadron Supreme people tend to shy away from things that might be a bit too exposing. Considering this comic takes a really dim view of the post Ellis Authority era of comics that Millar contributed too, it's not a huge surprise.
Taking inspiration from Marvel and DCs comic universes, Mark Millar (Kick-Ass, Civil War) has done an incredible job at creating, fleshing out, and turning a whole new superhero-verse on its head in only 5 issues. My only complaint is that there isn't more to flesh out these characters and stories. There was so much work put into these characters and world that as a fan I would have loved to explore it and dive deep into mythology, but at the same time Millar's writing is so precise and moving that I got what I wanted through certain panels, or one sentence of dialogue. This series really showcases his writing talent.
Quietly does a fantastic job here as he usually does. Watching his style of hopeful joy you'd probably see in the silver age mashed up against Millar's graphic imagination is something marvelous. I can look at his art style brutally killing characters all day.
Overall, if you're looking for something new in comics, or are tired of giant universes, then give this a shot. It's essentially decades of history in a superhero world condensed brilliantly into 5 issues that will make you beg for more (thankfully there is more!).
The aforementioned work has had varying degrees of success from my stand point as a reader but this work is just great. Most of his new stuff is kinda macho and tongue in cheek but this work, as well as MPH show range, and his love for the medium. It also takes basic plot elements and exploits them in new ways. This is his watchmen. This is his swamp thing. This is his kingdom come. This is his Marvelman. But, as I said, this is Mark.
Teamed with his is his frequent cohort, Frank Quitely, doing his best work in ages. Which, ironically, brings me to my one complaint. I think this story would be told better in the European comic volume rather than a monthly format. I know that is more of a complaint against the periodical rather than the story in the format purchased but, still. The book suffered from delay after delay and it was VERY frustarting. Frank's work is worth waiting for and it would be more acceptable in a graphic novel format than in periodicals that are collected. Think DC's EARTH ONE line. Mark Millar should do something of the such for his comics.
Overall, I loved this volume and I can't wait for more!