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Superman/Batman Vol. 01: Public Enemies (Superman/Batman (Graphic Novels)) eBook Kindle
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The writing in this volume isn't Jeph Loeb's best work. Normally I would compare his writing to an Oscar nominated film. On this title, the writing is more that of a summer blockbuster. He wanted to throw as many heroes and villains into the story and go for more action than what is in an average comic story arc. Not that there is anything wrong with that, I'm just used to something different from Loeb. The best spots in the writing are where Clark & Bruce's thoughts are shown side by side. It not only shows how well Superman &Batman know each other, but also how well Loeb knows each of them. Writing gets 4 stars.
That would make this a 3.5 rating overall. If you convert that to a 10 star scale, this would be a 7. On Imdb, that is pretty much the average rating for all of the comic movie blockbusters that have been released in recent years. Since those movies are what I compared this story to, I think that is appropriate.
Yes fans, the book is better than the movie!
McGuinness' art is superb throughout. Loeb's writing, though a bit uneven, keeps us moving through the story. This is the first of the four issue series.
We have secret knowledge of what both Batman and Superman think of each other's methods and madnesses through the courtesy of little yellow and little blue balloons which makes the story more interesting -- a first person narrative within a narrative so to speak.
Luthor gets himself elected president. In the story, Superman second-guesses himself that he should have been more involved and told the American people that it would not be a good idea.
Luthor blames Superman for the Kryptonite meteor that is flying to the Earth and will wipe out all Man. And that is the reason he puts out a bounty on Superman's head. That part of the story is a bit far-fetched!
Another aspect is Luthor's hatred of superheroes yet uses them as his fall guys to rein in Superman and Batman. These heroes think they're defending and following the president of the USA.
Finding and catching these two is not easy for anyone and it's great fun watching the fight scenes and the clever ways they go about defeating these heroes, some of whom are held in thrall by Gorilla Grodd (man, where'd he come from).
Batman's passion to find his parents' killer combined with the equal passion of Metallo who has a kryptonite heart but doesn't consider himself evil is compelling. In fact the themes of considering ones' self evil, ones' acts evil, is peppered throughout the story. These themes were missing from the film, which itself was quite action-packed, but could not afford to lend the reader pause to consider: Luthor thinks he is the good one, stamping out the alien menace from Krypton. Superman from the future (another element missing from the film) thinks he's doing good by attempting to kill people in the past to prevent the events of his present.
Between all these lofty thoughts we get some knock down drag out with Captain Marvel vs. Superman (always fun) and Hawkman versus Batman, which the Hawk and the Bat reluctantly clash.
Subplots of Luthor's baiting other heroes for their defeat are also throughout the story, making a tale that is as complex as it is long. Still, great to dig into Luthor's madness while those around him support his station but not necessarily his policies.
The whole Superman Batman composite robot, well, that was a bit Silver-Age silly. Still, I do like the book!
Recommended for Loeb fans though not at the standard of Batman: Hush, a fun World's Finest tale.
That being said... I didn't dislike his art in this book. Maybe it was Dexter Vines inks or Dave Stewar's coloring but the art just looked really good. With some character. Anyway...
The story was writen by Jeph Loeb and is a good story to tie Batman with Superman. In many aspects I think it was a bit rushed. If Loeb would care fleshing out a thing or two, this could be a good event instead of just a reimagination of Word's Finest.
In spite of that I give it 4 stars. The story is fun, the art is good and the (paperback) edition is a pretty one and at a good Amazon price. It comes with a full cover gallery and a very, VERY short pages drawed by Tim Sale. Those pages are beautiful, although pointless in you ask me.