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O doutor Stephen Strange precisa se lançar na investigação paranormal mais importante de sua carreira para resolver uma tentativa de assassinato - o seu! Com o fiel companheiro Wong muito próximo da morte, o grande mago se vê forçado a embarcar numa perigosa jornada até os confins do Universo Marvel. Ele percorrerá terras inexploradas - do submundo de Nova York até as dime O doutor Stephen Strange precisa se lançar na investigação paranormal mais importante de sua carreira para resolver uma tentativa de assassinato - o seu! Com o fiel companheiro Wong muito próximo da morte, o grande mago se vê forçado a embarcar numa perigosa jornada até os confins do Universo Marvel. Ele percorrerá terras inexploradas - do submundo de Nova York até as dimensões mais mortíferas - numa inusitada viagem de maravilhosas descobertas. Este volume reúne as edições 1-5 de Doctor Strange: The Oath.


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O doutor Stephen Strange precisa se lançar na investigação paranormal mais importante de sua carreira para resolver uma tentativa de assassinato - o seu! Com o fiel companheiro Wong muito próximo da morte, o grande mago se vê forçado a embarcar numa perigosa jornada até os confins do Universo Marvel. Ele percorrerá terras inexploradas - do submundo de Nova York até as dime O doutor Stephen Strange precisa se lançar na investigação paranormal mais importante de sua carreira para resolver uma tentativa de assassinato - o seu! Com o fiel companheiro Wong muito próximo da morte, o grande mago se vê forçado a embarcar numa perigosa jornada até os confins do Universo Marvel. Ele percorrerá terras inexploradas - do submundo de Nova York até as dimensões mais mortíferas - numa inusitada viagem de maravilhosas descobertas. Este volume reúne as edições 1-5 de Doctor Strange: The Oath.

30 review for Doutor Estranho: O Juramento

  1. 5 out of 5

    Kemper

    If your name is something like Stephen Strange then you’d almost have to be a superhero, wouldn’t you? Either that or Bond villain. Dr. Strange is very upset to learn that his friend and servant Wong has terminal brain cancer and vows to use every mystical means at his disposal to save him. The cure he finds turns out to have much larger implications that threaten Strange both magically and physically. This is one of those Marvel characters that I mainly know from his appearances in other books r If your name is something like Stephen Strange then you’d almost have to be a superhero, wouldn’t you? Either that or Bond villain. Dr. Strange is very upset to learn that his friend and servant Wong has terminal brain cancer and vows to use every mystical means at his disposal to save him. The cure he finds turns out to have much larger implications that threaten Strange both magically and physically. This is one of those Marvel characters that I mainly know from his appearances in other books rather than reading his main titles. The whole trippy-psychedelic-mysticism thing has never really been my cup o’ tea, but like a good comic book nerd I saw the Dr. Strange movie and enjoyed it so much I decided to read up on the Sorcerer Supreme. I couldn’t have picked a better story to try. Brian K. Vaughan is one of my favorite comic writers, and this is a great read that mixes Strange’s history with a grounding in the modern Marvel universe that puts magic side-by-side with science. The artwork really sells this too in the way that it portrays a ‘realistic’ New York where something like the Cloak of Levitation does seem unworldly. I also particularly liked the use of the Night Nurse as a supporting character. My only real complaint is that by starting with this particular story any other Dr. Strange comics now have a very high bar to clear so I’m worried that reading more about the Master of the Mystic Arts might pale in comparison.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Anne

    4.5 stars This book has been on my Want-It-So-Bad list since 2011, and yesterday I finally got to read it! I should probably mention that I read these as single digital issues. From what I can tell, this volume doesn't have any extras anyway, so I don't think it matters. But, you know, full disclosure and all... I believe this is the only Dr. Strange solo title I've ever read, so I don't have anything to compare it to. Having said that, I thought this was reallyreallyreally good! The art wasn't anyt 4.5 stars This book has been on my Want-It-So-Bad list since 2011, and yesterday I finally got to read it! I should probably mention that I read these as single digital issues. From what I can tell, this volume doesn't have any extras anyway, so I don't think it matters. But, you know, full disclosure and all... I believe this is the only Dr. Strange solo title I've ever read, so I don't have anything to compare it to. Having said that, I thought this was reallyreallyreally good! The art wasn't anything to get excited over, but it wasn't annoying or bad. Just kinda meh. But the story?! *flaps hands wildly* Emotions! Emotions everywhere! It starts off with a funny little exchange between Iron Fist and some teen/tween superhero girl that I didn't recognize. They're in the waiting room of the Night Nurse's clinic comparing injuries, and hoping the co-pay is affordable. Bam! Wong busts through the door carrying Dr. Strange, who's bleeding out from a bullet wound! The Night Nurse shoos everyone else outta there and promptly goes to work on Stephen, while Wong gets ready to donate blood on the next table. Surprise! Strange's astral-self starts hovering above them, explaining how he got into this shape to start with, while simultaneously trying to take over the surgery. But she shuts that shit down fast, by letting him know exactly who's in charge inside her clinic. The back-and-forth between these two was a lot of fun and really helped keep the story light. For those of you who may not know, the Night Nurse is the chick who runs a Don't-Ask-Don't-Tell kind of clinic, that caters to injured costumed avengers. According to this story, she wants to help them because she was once saved by someone in a cape 'n tights. Turns out Dr. Strange was shot by a guy who was in the process of robbing his house, but, naturally, there's more to this story than just a simple B&E. First, it was a magic gun. Second, the thief was after a specific potion that Stephen had recently acquired. What was so special about that potion? BOMBSHELL! Wong has a cancerous brain tumor and only weeks(ish) to live! Nooooooooooo! Great job by Vaughn setting up the relationship between Stephen and Wong. You really got a feel for how deeply these two men care for each other, and how strong their bond has become over the years. You also get a peek into the fact that Wong is more of a partner to Stephen than a servant. This guy is more than even a partner, though. Wong is Strange's best friend. So, when he finds out how advanced the disease is, and that Wong is looking into getting his cousin to replace him when he crosses over? It's Wizard Freak-Out Time! No way is he going to just give up and let go. And after consulting a few dusty tomes of magic, he finds what may be a cure. But before he's willing to let Wong swallow that shit down willy-nilly, he sends it off to the lab of a trusted colleague, to make sure it works. It does. In fact, it isn't just a cure for Wong...it's the cure for all cancers! And here's where the gaping wound in his chest comes into play. Someone found out what this potion was capable of, and decided they needed to put an end to it. (view spoiler)[It's the head of a pharmaceutical company...DUH! I honestly shouldn't even have to tag that as a spoiler, you know? (hide spoiler)] Alrighty, the rest of the story is all about the race against time to get the potion back, before...you know.... This was funny, it tugged at my crusty old heartstrings, and there was even a teeny bit of romance in it. Simply put, this had it all. Highly Recommended! I'd also like to say a special THANK YOU to this guy, for letting me borrow this, so I could read it! Especially since all I brought to the table was a Catwoman, Vol. 4: Gotham Underground Buddy-Read. Sorry for that. *cough* Again.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Sean Barrs

    Doctor Strange has a great background story, a failed surgeon turned magician. His hands were ruined but his life wasn’t, so he threw himself into the mystic arts. And he has become surprisingly good at it. He looks rather cool too: It’s a great premise, one that leaves the story really open. So why couldn’t the writers come up with anything better than a cure for cancer stumbling into Strange’s hands? It seems terribly clichéd. The cure is apparently the end to the world’s problems because clea Doctor Strange has a great background story, a failed surgeon turned magician. His hands were ruined but his life wasn’t, so he threw himself into the mystic arts. And he has become surprisingly good at it. He looks rather cool too: It’s a great premise, one that leaves the story really open. So why couldn’t the writers come up with anything better than a cure for cancer stumbling into Strange’s hands? It seems terribly clichéd. The cure is apparently the end to the world’s problems because clearly cancer in humans is the greatest risk to mankind’s future, the future of the planet and the most terrible aspect of the twenty-first century….Seriously? Miracle cure solves everything? No I think not. Cancer is terrible, but the world has bigger problems. Naturally, large medicinal companies fight for the miracle cure to protect their wealth and experimental drugs. They hunt down Strange and leave him for dead. He visits a night nurse to patch him up, which leads to the germs of the most predictable romance subplot I’ve seen in a comic. What’s wrong with this? The character is clearly strong enough for his own story, but the story he is given is so overdone and redundant. Doctor Strange is, well, Strange. So give him a fucking strange story. Give him something Lovecraftian and interesting. Not a rivalry with another surgeon who also happens to have learned magic. It’s all so very, very, ordinary. I won’t be reading any further. I will be watching the movie though. Benedict Cumberbatch as Strange? Talk about dream casting!

  4. 5 out of 5

    Dan Schwent

    Wong has a brain tumor and Doctor Strange goes looking for a cure. What he finds is a cure to all cancer. Too bad Timely Pharmaceutical doesn't want the cure going public. Can Doctor Strange, Wong, and Night Nurse get the serum back before Wong succumbs? By the Hoary Fucking Hosts of Hoggoth, this was the best modern Doctor Strange tale I've yet read. The Oath of the title refers to the Hypocratic oath Strange swore back when he was Doctor Stephen Strange, asshole neurosurgeon. Strange wrestles w Wong has a brain tumor and Doctor Strange goes looking for a cure. What he finds is a cure to all cancer. Too bad Timely Pharmaceutical doesn't want the cure going public. Can Doctor Strange, Wong, and Night Nurse get the serum back before Wong succumbs? By the Hoary Fucking Hosts of Hoggoth, this was the best modern Doctor Strange tale I've yet read. The Oath of the title refers to the Hypocratic oath Strange swore back when he was Doctor Stephen Strange, asshole neurosurgeon. Strange wrestles with the dilemma of healing Wong with a cure-all elixir or releasing it to the world. A criminal named Brigand steals the panacea from Doctor Strange and shoot's him with Hitler's suicide gun. Strange, Wong, and Night Nurse go looking for him before Wong's time runs out. Brian K. Vaughn and Marcos Martin craft a tale that revisits Doctor Strange's origin and explores his duties as both Sorcerer Supreme and as a doctor. Sadly, I found the idea of a pharmaceutical company not wanting a cure for cancer to be distributed all too real. Doctor Strange is true to form here, unlike in The Defenders when he can't seem to keep his Wand of Watoom in his pants. Marcos Martin's art is pretty sweet, as usual, and his art has a nice Ditko vibe when Strange goes into Brigand's mind. Given that Benedict Cumberbatch is playing Doctor Strange, it's an awesome coincidence that the Doctor refers to Night Nurse as Watson. That's about all all I have to say. Doctor Strange: The Oath grabbed me like the Crimson Bands of Cittorak and wouldn't let go. Four out of five stars.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Paul E. Morph

    A couple of people recommended this one to me, so thanks, folks; I really enjoyed it. I'm not a huge fan of Dr. Strange and part of the reason for that is that I prefer my characters to have a well-defined power set. Magic-users like Strange have a wibbly-wobbly set of abilities which usually consist of, well, anything the characters happen to need at any given time. This robs them of a lot of drama, in my opinion. The writer of this mini-series counters this to an extent by giving the good Doctor A couple of people recommended this one to me, so thanks, folks; I really enjoyed it. I'm not a huge fan of Dr. Strange and part of the reason for that is that I prefer my characters to have a well-defined power set. Magic-users like Strange have a wibbly-wobbly set of abilities which usually consist of, well, anything the characters happen to need at any given time. This robs them of a lot of drama, in my opinion. The writer of this mini-series counters this to an extent by giving the good Doctor a well-defined limitation: he can't conjure up anything technological or scientific. This probably creates continuity errors, as I'm sure Strange has done just that in his long history. I'm not familiar enough with his books to say that's definitely the case, though, so I'll let it slide. I liked the way this story related so directly to Strange's origin. (view spoiler)[The antagonist is the surgeon who failed to save Strange's hands after the car crash that ended Strange's own surgical career. (hide spoiler)] I thought that was such a nice touch I'm quite surprised it hasn't been done before. I also enjoyed Night Nurse having such a large role in this book. She's a character that only crops up in other books once in a blue moon, so it was nice to see her have some time in the spotlight. I also liked her relationship with Strange, with them calling each other 'Holmes' and 'Watson'... and then that ending! As I said, I've never been a big Dr. Strange fan but this was a solid, entertaining mini-series and I'm glad I bowed to peer pressure and read it.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Dave Schaafsma

    Dr. Strange was this arrogant doctor who lost the ability to do surgery because of an injury to his hands. He goes to a Tibetan guru, the (for lack of a better name) Ancient One, for healing, who gives him something better: Magic, which leads him to wear a lavish superhero costume, adopt an Asian martial arts sidekick named (one word) Wong, become The Sorcerer Supreme and Be Glam. We discover in this volume that Wong has incurable cancer, but this is a superhero comic, and, you know, magic. Stra Dr. Strange was this arrogant doctor who lost the ability to do surgery because of an injury to his hands. He goes to a Tibetan guru, the (for lack of a better name) Ancient One, for healing, who gives him something better: Magic, which leads him to wear a lavish superhero costume, adopt an Asian martial arts sidekick named (one word) Wong, become The Sorcerer Supreme and Be Glam. We discover in this volume that Wong has incurable cancer, but this is a superhero comic, and, you know, magic. Strange goes to another dimension and gets a cure, but it’s even better than anyone thought, it can cure like almost everything, so of course it gets stolen. In the process, Strange gets injured, and enlists Night Nurse, medical patron saint of NYC superheroes. What is Night Nurse’s real name? Uh, Linda Carter (hint: Linda Carter played Wonderwoman. . . and Wonderwoman was designed by a doctor. . . what might Vaughn be thinking . . .uh, probably not). Vaughn is great with the smart aleck in almost single line, witty and smart, and he has a pretty inventive take on Strange’s origin story and connecting villain story: The surgeon who failed to (adequately) repair Strange’s hands. But the greatest villain is really the pharmaceutical industry, who would not want a cure to multiple diseases, of course. What would that do to profit margins? Steve Ditko created the doc in 1963 as Marvel decided it needed a little mysticism and black magic. And now Benedict Cumberbatch, come November 2016? I knew little about Strange but I fully expect we will all know a bit more about him soon. Marcos Martin creates some wildly and glamorously colorful artwork—but has Dr. Strange always looked like Vincent Price? I couldn’t help think of Alan Moore’s love of the occult, magic, and how he would have loved to sink his teeth into this strange world. Fun stuff, though, in Vaughn’s and Martin’s capable hands. Vaughn finds great things to throw in there, like the gun Hitler used to commit suicide with? Awesome.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Donovan

    "By the hoary ***-ing hosts!" Doctor Strange is awesome, with potential to be one of my favorite Marvel characters. And this was my first Doc Strange comic ever. Vaughan is a fantastic writer. I've read Saga, Y, and Paper Girls, so I'm no "stranger" to his writing. While this doesn't allow him the freedom of a creator-owned comic, it's an extremely well-written mini-series, with sharp dialog, clever humor, and fascinating mysticism. The only thing missing is his obsession with sex and cursing. I' "By the hoary ***-ing hosts!" Doctor Strange is awesome, with potential to be one of my favorite Marvel characters. And this was my first Doc Strange comic ever. Vaughan is a fantastic writer. I've read Saga, Y, and Paper Girls, so I'm no "stranger" to his writing. While this doesn't allow him the freedom of a creator-owned comic, it's an extremely well-written mini-series, with sharp dialog, clever humor, and fascinating mysticism. The only thing missing is his obsession with sex and cursing. I've never heard of Marcos Martin, but damn, the man can draw. His illustrations are on point, clean and evocative, giving Doc a strong and powerful presence. And the inks and deep colors are perfect. My one complaint is the cover design. It's terrible! It's supposed to look eerie but something is off...the perspective, proportions, I dunno. But the cover alone put me off from reading this for years. I'm off to a great start with Doctor Strange. But seriously, no Deluxe Hardcover edition? Come on, Marvel!

  8. 5 out of 5

    Sam Quixote

    This is one of those reviews you read after you’ve read the book but if you’re just looking for a quick yay or nay take on this, I thought that Doctor Strange: The Oath was an ok-ish story for an ok-ish character. I haven’t read many Strange books so I can’t say where this one stands in his canon/continuity but it’s not a terrible read. Does Doctor Strange even have a great book – who knows? If you want to read a Doctor Strange book, I’d say this is the best I’ve read yet (out of the two I have! This is one of those reviews you read after you’ve read the book but if you’re just looking for a quick yay or nay take on this, I thought that Doctor Strange: The Oath was an ok-ish story for an ok-ish character. I haven’t read many Strange books so I can’t say where this one stands in his canon/continuity but it’s not a terrible read. Does Doctor Strange even have a great book – who knows? If you want to read a Doctor Strange book, I’d say this is the best I’ve read yet (out of the two I have! The other being Mark Waid and Emma Rios’ Strange: The Doctor is Out). But I’m going to dip in and out of spoilers throughout this review so fair warning from here on out. Why don’t I just hide the entire review for spoilers? You’re not the boss of me! And my mommy told me I didn’t have to either, so long as I also finish my broccoli. And I did. No, don’t look in the kitchen potted plant, it’s definitely not there! Alrighty then: in The Oath, Doctor Stephen Strange’s assistant Wong is struck down with an inoperable brain tumour. Apparently a magic spell won’t fix the problem but a magic potion will so off Strange goes for the quickest of forays into a magical realm to find said cure. But it turns out the panacea he gets won’t just cure Wong’s tumour – it’ll cure every disease known to man! Except the Evil Drug Companies won’t allow it as they make more money from treating diseases like cancer than offering one-time cures; Strange and the panacea must be eliminated! Two big things bothered me about this book: plot and character. Plot-wise, The Oath is very simplistic. Remember those Phase One Marvel Studios movies, Iron Man and Incredible Hulk, which had villains who were like the hero but EVIL, and were only used for that one movie? Same dealio here – Strange has an even double he must defeat. Now ain’t that convenient? And what do you think – does Wong die in the end? The character who’s been with Strange all these years and is the Alfred to Strange’s Bruce Wayne? Exactamundo! Or how about the rehashed conspiracy theory of the Drug Companies suppressing the cure for cancer because they’re EVIL and they’d lose billions if they cured cancer rather than kept treating it? I audibly groaned at the cheesiness of that inclusion. I know Brian K Vaughan’s very liberal, and so am I, but really, this was an embarrassingly corny and unimaginative motive. Who would a villain in a Vaughan-scripted Ghost Rider be – Evil Oil Companies who want to suppress the secret that cars can now run on water instead of petrol? What other dumb conspiracy theories can we toss in? And then in the middle of the story, a giant Lovecraftian tentacle terror appears – how will Strange defeat it? Answer: with a bullet from a handgun. What? I mean, sure, it’s Hitler’s personal handgun so it’s got all kindsa bad juju surrounding it, but – a handgun? One shot? How unsatisfying. And again unimaginative. Which brings us to the issues of character. Vaughan weaves Strange’s origins into the main story well, and it helps that it’s a fairly straightforward one: he was one of the world’s greatest surgeons whose hands were damaged, forcing him out of his profession. He went to the Himalayas to learn magic and became the Sorcerer Supreme of Earth. Yeah it’s silly but hey it’s Marvel! Couple big questions are puzzling though: what are the limits of his powers and how come his personality in this book isn’t consistent with the other stories he’s appeared in? Because while I haven’t read many Strange books (there just aren’t many out there and the Stan Lee-scripted ones don’t appeal in the least), he does appear quite often in plenty of other titles from big Event books like Original Sin and Infinity to regular stints as part of the Illuminati, to cameos in titles like Silver Surfer. In all of his appearances he’s well-spoken, learned, and a wit. In Vaughan’s hands, he’s, well, a prick! We see that he was worse before he became the Sorcerer Supreme, but he’s still quite arrogant and snooty in the present too. In other words, the kind of personality that’s hard to like and root to succeed. And though The Oath isn’t an explanatory book of the character, seeing as Vaughan does go to some lengths to make the reader aware of many aspects of his character, why not go all the way, like explaining how his powers work? Because that’s one of the most important parts of Marvel superheroes, isn’t it – their power set? What can Strange do? I don’t know exactly. He’s the Sorcerer Supreme so does that mean he can do anything? This is a problem with magic characters – give them a new grimoire or spellbook and they can learn new powers. Strange’s powers might well be limitless – or, as the case might be, limited to the writer’s imagination and/or contrived situation. The finale is where this flaw becomes a problem. In a very Kirk/Spock moment, Strange has a drop of the panacea left and has to choose between saving Wong’s life or saving it to study/reproduce more and save literally billions of lives; the needs of the many over the needs of the few. Strange chooses Wong because of the Hippocratic Oath he took once upon a time. But was that his only choice – give the panacea to one or the other? Was it the “Wong” choice? (Thank you, thank you, I WILL accept the obvious joke award!) He’s the Sorcerer Supreme – why doesn’t he magically create a machine to instantly analyse the panacea and then another machine to instantly replicate it? Or maybe put Wong into some kind of stasis so he remains alive, while he produces more of the panacea enabling him to both save Wong AND everyone else on the planet? Maybe he doesn’t have those powers – I don’t know. Looking at all of this, I wouldn’t say Vaughan does a great job with Strange’s character in this book. Wong himself seems like a very outdated stereotype while the other character – Night Nurse – doesn’t really add anything to the book. She’s a generic love interest and a really obscure Marvel character - that’s it. Not to mention the fact that she’s actually a doctor but she calls herself Night Nurse because alliteration is very important to Marvel. Which isn’t to say The Oath is terrible; I’ve read great and garbage Marvel books and this one falls in the middle. The story’s not amazing but it holds the attention and has some nice moments here and there. I liked that for a magical character, Vaughan does his best to humanise him, focusing on his friend and a love interest, and that in his final fight, Strange avoids the use of magic to win. The opening page alone – Iron Fist in Night Nurse’s waiting room, casually waiting to get patched up - makes me wish Vaughan and Marcos Martin would write an Iron Fist series! And Martin’s art is gorgeous throughout though I wouldn’t say any panels stick out especially because they’re all so wonderfully drawn. It’s easy to see why Vaughan kept in contact with Martin so that, years later, they could do their digital indie comic, The Private Eye, together (which I highly recommend reading if you haven’t already!). Alvaro Lopez and Javier Rodriguez’s colours are a bit dull but not bad. Doctor Strange: The Oath may not be THE Doctor Strange book to read but you could do worse than start here. In the end it feels like just another Strange adventure. I didn’t really learn anything much more about his character than I already knew going in – he’s magical, etc. Marvel doesn’t seem to know what to do with the character when, in a post-Harry Potter world, a magical character should do really well. Maybe it’s because he rocks the Vincent Price look – you know, the actor all the kids love? There’s potential for this character but The Oath shows that Vaughan’s not the writer to achieve the definitive update for the modern era Doctor Strange.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Sesana

    I've encountered Doctor Strange here and there, but I've never gone out of my way to read one of his solo titles. But with Marvel actively working on putting together a Doctor Strange movie, it was obviously time to change that. I had no earthly idea where to go, but luckily some of my friends here on Goodreads have read this volume, and given it glowing reviews. Seemed like as good a place as any to start. And so it was. Maybe longtime fans would disagree, but it seems to me like there isn't tha I've encountered Doctor Strange here and there, but I've never gone out of my way to read one of his solo titles. But with Marvel actively working on putting together a Doctor Strange movie, it was obviously time to change that. I had no earthly idea where to go, but luckily some of my friends here on Goodreads have read this volume, and given it glowing reviews. Seemed like as good a place as any to start. And so it was. Maybe longtime fans would disagree, but it seems to me like there isn't that much terribly complicated about Strange's background, enough that one relatively small trade can sum it up while sending him on a new adventure. After reading this, I feel like I understand where he came from and his personality. Cool. The story itself seems, from my admittedly limited knowledge of the character, to be uniquely suited to him, a confluence of medicine and magic. Yeah, that sounds like it would work for a powerful sorcerer who used to be a surgeon. And it does. Add in a bit of personal interest with the magical cure being meant for Strange's sidekick/servant/whatever Wong, and it becomes that much more important on an emotional level to Strange. Which is probably good, because Strange is a little bit of a jackass here. Don't get me wrong, he's an amusing jackass who's on the side of Good in a big picture sense. But he's still a jackass. Not faulting that, not in the slightest. Sometimes jackasses make for the best protagonists. But maybe avoid if you currently have a low jackass tolerance in your fiction. As an introduction to the character of Doctor Strange, I can't imagine it gets much better than this. It's a good story, and it gives a quick and, I think, thorough idea of who the character is for total newbies. I'm glad I read it.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Gianfranco Mancini

    A very nice Dr Strange story full of thrills, humour, twists and references to the origin and past of the character. The criticism joke to wizards' sexy dressed apprentices made me laugh for good and think to Mike Vosburg's baywatch-babe Clea in a late 70s Chris Claremont's Marvel Team Up that scared me a lot when I was a kid. Maybe my most favourite tale of the Doc after the awesome Doctor Strange, Doctor Doom: Triumph and Torment. And all the Sherlock/Watson jokes made me think that MCU authors A very nice Dr Strange story full of thrills, humour, twists and references to the origin and past of the character. The criticism joke to wizards' sexy dressed apprentices made me laugh for good and think to Mike Vosburg's baywatch-babe Clea in a late 70s Chris Claremont's Marvel Team Up that scared me a lot when I was a kid. Maybe my most favourite tale of the Doc after the awesome Doctor Strange, Doctor Doom: Triumph and Torment. And all the Sherlock/Watson jokes made me think that MCU authors choose Cumberbatch as Strange because of reading this graphic novel... Now they have just to pick up Rosario Dawson/Night Nurse from the Netflix series and "Doctor Strange 2" script is already ready.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Sud666

    I've been meaning to read The Oath for awhile now. I have always been a fan of Dr. Strange. Anything that has an emphasis on magic and archmages, in particular, have always been a favorite topic of mine. Thus it was with pleasure that I read this truly excellent Dr. Strange tale. The Oath is a story about Oaths. The Oaths taken by doctors to treat their patients, Wong's oath of service to Dr. Strange, Dr. Strange's Oath to protect the world as Sorcerer Supreme, etc. The story starts with Wong bri I've been meaning to read The Oath for awhile now. I have always been a fan of Dr. Strange. Anything that has an emphasis on magic and archmages, in particular, have always been a favorite topic of mine. Thus it was with pleasure that I read this truly excellent Dr. Strange tale. The Oath is a story about Oaths. The Oaths taken by doctors to treat their patients, Wong's oath of service to Dr. Strange, Dr. Strange's Oath to protect the world as Sorcerer Supreme, etc. The story starts with Wong bringing a wounded Dr. Strange into the medical clinic run by the Night Nurse. Now, I have heard of the Night Nurse- a doctor who helps patch up Super-heroes in her clinic, but this is really the first time I think I've read anything with her not only in the story but a prominent character. It seems Dr. Strange has been shot! Some B-list criminal known as the Brigand (never heard of this guy)who breaks into Strange's Sanctum and steals an Elixir and in the process of the robbery shoots Dr. Strange. How does one shoot the Sorcerer Surpeme? Apparently with a silver bullet ensorcelled by Warlocks and fired from the gun that Hitler used to commit suicide. Interesting. Anyways Strange, Night Nurse and Wong race to discover who hired the Brigand and to retrieve the Elixir. Added urgency occurs when it is revealed that Wong has a brain tumor and may die very soon. What follows is an interesting tale about the origins of Dr. Strange and other students of the Ancient One. A Doctor, Dr. Nicodemus West, who had operated on Strange's hand post-accident and went down a similar path to Strange's that led him to the Ancient One. The rest of the story you should read as I won't spoil it. Brian Vaughn's writing was well done. The story held some measure of mystery early on and Vaughn's explanations for the magic behind what was happening is plausible enough. I liked Vaughn's inclusion of the Night Nurse as a major character and it was good to see Wong also helping Strange out with "matters of this world". Marcos Martin's art was quite interesting and I rather liked it. I think it suited the story and certain panels with Strange and the relative brightness of the colors made for some great art. So with all these positive aspects why did I only give it a 4 star rating? At the end of the day, it was because the story seemed to be rather mundane by the standards of Strange. Evil pharmaceutical firms and non-practicing sorcerer's are not exactly Mephisto or Dormammu material. So while it was a fun and well told tale, it just never really rises to the "epic" levels that I have come to expect from my Strange stories. Case in point, to explain what a more "epic" story more suitable to Dr. Strange would be the Triumph and Torment story where Dr. Doom and Dr. Strange go to Hell to face Mephisto. THAT is more suitable to the Sorcerer Supreme, this tale is more in the league of a Daredevil or some lesser sorcerer type. Still, that minor quibble aside-this is a damn good Dr. Strange tale. The Night Nurse and Wong's central aspect in this case added with the further information we learn about Strange's past make this one of the best Strange GNs I've come across. If you are a fan of Strange-then I am sure you will enjoy this interesting tale about the power of Oaths.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Terence

    Dr. Strange has been shot! This occurred because Dr. Strange found that which shouldn't exist, a cure for cancer. His assailant stole it after shooting him. The Sorcerer Supreme found it after fighting a God to obtain a cure for Wong's terminal brain tumor. Now time is of the essence as Dr. Strange, Wong, and The Night Nurse search for the culprit and the cure. This is the first time I've ever read a Dr. Strange comic and I must admit I was impressed. The story was really well told and despite t Dr. Strange has been shot! This occurred because Dr. Strange found that which shouldn't exist, a cure for cancer. His assailant stole it after shooting him. The Sorcerer Supreme found it after fighting a God to obtain a cure for Wong's terminal brain tumor. Now time is of the essence as Dr. Strange, Wong, and The Night Nurse search for the culprit and the cure. This is the first time I've ever read a Dr. Strange comic and I must admit I was impressed. The story was really well told and despite the seriousness of what was happening, it was able to inject some humor in from time to time. I didn't realize how little I knew about Stephen Strange. I always assumed his hands were healed when he became the Sorcerer Supreme, but that apparently wasn't the case. I appreciate the little bro-mance happening between Dr. Strange and Wong. Each man was more than willing to put themselves at risk to protect the other. It was touching even though it wasn't directly addressed except in a mocking way. Dr. Strange: The Oath was a really good story and I thoroughly enjoyed it.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Mike

    For me there's no more enjoyable comic opener than a dry humourous jab at the ridiculousness of the situations our heroes keep getting into. Vaughan kills it in the first two pages, and buys himself a lot of interest in seeing where he's really taking the adventure. Vaughan gives Strange a real personality here - and Wong too! They're not just mystics taking the damned books so seriously, but smartasses of the highest order - Wong because he's been Strange's bitch forever, and Strange because he' For me there's no more enjoyable comic opener than a dry humourous jab at the ridiculousness of the situations our heroes keep getting into. Vaughan kills it in the first two pages, and buys himself a lot of interest in seeing where he's really taking the adventure. Vaughan gives Strange a real personality here - and Wong too! They're not just mystics taking the damned books so seriously, but smartasses of the highest order - Wong because he's been Strange's bitch forever, and Strange because he's been bitter since losing his surgeon's steady hands. Makes perfect sense, and makes the story just that much more fun. (who doesn't want to hang around bitter smartasses? I sure do - they make me feel a little less conspicuous.) Martin is a masterful artist - he imbues faces with a wide range of expression, and fills the page with amazing use of panels and transitions. When Strange is on the operating table, he's the central panel around which all the crucial details of his operation are carefully arranged in small, precise panels. When Strange flies into an interdimensional hole, not only does he jump past the panel border but past the edge of the page itself. Something bugs me about the end though. Obviously Doc Strange can't keep the (view spoiler)[cure to every disease (hide spoiler)] , so the intrigue of this book's plot in part is to see how Vaughan resolved that inherent problem. For a writer who does such a great job of coming up with clever endings, twists and cliffhangers, I felt...disappointed by how predictably conventional the resolution was here. It's sweet and mostly in-character for this group of protagonists, but it felt a little less arch than Vaughan brought even in earlier pages of this book. This is how high my expectations are for Vaughan - he has to blow me away (which he usually does) or else I'm a little despondent. Like Robin Williams could've gone out of this life with one last bizarre joke, but instead took the conventional route. It's fine, I understand what it might've been like near the end, but I sure wish he'd mustered the energy to leave as bizarrely as he entered. At least get dressed in your most ridiculous costume - French maid, anyone?

  14. 5 out of 5

    Daniel

    "Doctor Strange: The Oath" was my first starting point with the character in the comics. Unfortunately, it did not click with me. It was just an average story with Doctor Strange unraveling a murder mystery, and along the way, looking for a cure for his friend, Wong. There's nothing wrong with that per se, it's just that I was looking for something fresh and unique to read. That's unfortunate, because I've heard a lot of good things about it. Overall, "Doctor Strange: The Oath" was underwhelming t "Doctor Strange: The Oath" was my first starting point with the character in the comics. Unfortunately, it did not click with me. It was just an average story with Doctor Strange unraveling a murder mystery, and along the way, looking for a cure for his friend, Wong. There's nothing wrong with that per se, it's just that I was looking for something fresh and unique to read. That's unfortunate, because I've heard a lot of good things about it. Overall, "Doctor Strange: The Oath" was underwhelming to me. It gets 2 stars out of 5

  15. 4 out of 5

    Scott

    "Oh help me, dear doctor, I'm damaged . . ." - The Rolling Stones From the opening scene - in which 'man Friday' Wong carries a bullet-wounded Stephen Strange into the Night Nurse's clinic - the story grabs you by your amulets and doesn't let go until the gloriously romantic and perfect final panel. Mystical action, drama, sly humor, character history and in-jokes (the names of the pharmaceutical company and the magical elixir) mix together into a potent and enjoyable little concoction. This conc "Oh help me, dear doctor, I'm damaged . . ." - The Rolling Stones From the opening scene - in which 'man Friday' Wong carries a bullet-wounded Stephen Strange into the Night Nurse's clinic - the story grabs you by your amulets and doesn't let go until the gloriously romantic and perfect final panel. Mystical action, drama, sly humor, character history and in-jokes (the names of the pharmaceutical company and the magical elixir) mix together into a potent and enjoyable little concoction. This concise, brightly rendered adventure didn't overstay its welcome - I would read another Dr. Strange / Night Nurse story by the same writer and artist team in a heartbeat. 4.5 stars

  16. 5 out of 5

    Cheese

    Apart from the infinity gauntlet omnibus this is the first complete Dr. Strange story I've read and also the first Brian k Vaughn book and I'm please to say I was hooked the whole way through. All the characters were grounded it was very pleasant to read. Loved the addition of hitlers gun! Awesome. Apart from the infinity gauntlet omnibus this is the first complete Dr. Strange story I've read and also the first Brian k Vaughn book and I'm please to say I was hooked the whole way through. All the characters were grounded it was very pleasant to read. Loved the addition of hitlers gun! Awesome.

  17. 4 out of 5

    HBalikov

    "Doctor Stephen Strange embarks on the most important paranormal investigation of his career, as he sets out to solve an attempted murder - his own! And with his most trusted friend also at death's door, Strange turns to an unexpected corner of the Marvel Universe to recruit a new ally." Though published in the past 10 years, this is a "throw-back" series in its style mimicking the early Marvel Strange Tales and Dr. Strange comics of the 1960s. Just the refresher course I wanted before seeing the "Doctor Stephen Strange embarks on the most important paranormal investigation of his career, as he sets out to solve an attempted murder - his own! And with his most trusted friend also at death's door, Strange turns to an unexpected corner of the Marvel Universe to recruit a new ally." Though published in the past 10 years, this is a "throw-back" series in its style mimicking the early Marvel Strange Tales and Dr. Strange comics of the 1960s. Just the refresher course I wanted before seeing the new movie. It showed me how many plot elements were lifted from the original comics. And the artwork, though not Steve Ditko, is in that vein. I like how the graphics show on my Kindle Fire. I will certainly consider putting more of these in my e-library now.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Mike

    For me there's no more enjoyable comic opener than a dry humourous jab at the craziness of the situations our heroes keep getting into. Vaughan kills it in the first two pages, and buys himself a lot of interest I seeing where he's really taking the adventure. Vaughan gives Strange a real personality here - and Wong too! They're not just mystics taking the damned books so seriously, but smartasses of the highest order - Womf because he's been Strange's bitch forever, and Strange because he's bee For me there's no more enjoyable comic opener than a dry humourous jab at the craziness of the situations our heroes keep getting into. Vaughan kills it in the first two pages, and buys himself a lot of interest I seeing where he's really taking the adventure. Vaughan gives Strange a real personality here - and Wong too! They're not just mystics taking the damned books so seriously, but smartasses of the highest order - Womf because he's been Strange's bitch forever, and Strange because he's been bitter since losing his surgeon's steady hands. Makes perfect sense, and makes the story just that much more fun. (who doesn't want to hang around bitter smartasses? I sure do - they make me feel normal.) Martin is a masterful artist - he imbues faces with a wide range of expression, and fills the page with amazing use of panels and transitions. When Strange is on the operating table, he's the central panel around which all the crucial details of his operation are carefully arranged in small, precise panels. When Strange flies into an interdimensional hole, not only does he jump past the panel border but past the edge of the page itself. Something bugs me about the end though. Obviously Doc Strange can't keep the (view spoiler)[cure to every disease (hide spoiler)] , so the intrigue of this book's plot in part is to see how Vaughan resolved that inherent problem. For a writer who does such a great job of coming up with clever endings, twists and cliffhangers, I felt...disappointed by how predictably conventional the resolution was here. It's sweet and mostly in-character for this group of protagonists, but it felt a little less arch than Vaughan brought even in earlier pages of this book. Like Robin Williams could've gone out of this life with one last bizarre joke, but instead took the conventional route. It's fine, I understand what it might've been like near the end, but I sure wish he'd mustered the energy to leave as bizarrely as he entered. At least get dressed in your most ridiculous costume or something.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Max

    FYeahDoctorStrange.tumblr.com I don't know if that's a thing. But if it is, most of its pages should be this comic. High octane Mastery of the Mystic Arts. Real stakes. Effortless thematics and plot juggling. Crisp characterization. Human beings who really like one another. Iron Fist! Night General Practitioner! This falls under the same rubric as Ellis' Moon Knight, in a way: it's purely itself. It knows exactly what it is doing, and does it perfectly. FYeahDoctorStrange.tumblr.com I don't know if that's a thing. But if it is, most of its pages should be this comic. High octane Mastery of the Mystic Arts. Real stakes. Effortless thematics and plot juggling. Crisp characterization. Human beings who really like one another. Iron Fist! Night General Practitioner! This falls under the same rubric as Ellis' Moon Knight, in a way: it's purely itself. It knows exactly what it is doing, and does it perfectly.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Sara

    This was a good Dr. Strange tale. This is actually the first Dr. Strange complete story I've read but I've been reading individual comics and they've been okay but this one was better than a lot. Dr. Strange is searching for the person who shot him and stole an amazing medical serum in the process. It has humor and action and many flashbacks to the time before Dr. Strange became Sorcerer Supreme which was very helpful to me. This was a good Dr. Strange tale. This is actually the first Dr. Strange complete story I've read but I've been reading individual comics and they've been okay but this one was better than a lot. Dr. Strange is searching for the person who shot him and stole an amazing medical serum in the process. It has humor and action and many flashbacks to the time before Dr. Strange became Sorcerer Supreme which was very helpful to me.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Siona St Mark

    I’ve seen this recommended for people interested in Dr. Strange a lot so I decided to pick it up. Honestly, it was just... kinda boring? There was a lot if interesting ideas in this, but it just didn’t have any “driving power” behind it I guess you could say. Could just be me. Probably my least favorite of all the comics I’ve read by Vaughan.

  22. 4 out of 5

    'kris Pung

    What a great book and I'm far from a Dr. Strange fanboy, truth be told I know very little about the character. BKV really drives home an emotional character driven story which really sucks the reader in. If your a Dr. Strange or BKV fan this is a must read in my opinion. What a great book and I'm far from a Dr. Strange fanboy, truth be told I know very little about the character. BKV really drives home an emotional character driven story which really sucks the reader in. If your a Dr. Strange or BKV fan this is a must read in my opinion.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Lindsey Lynn (thepagemistress)

    This was actually really intriguing for never having read anything Doctor Strange before. I love the backstory and it really helps me feel better about going to see the movie soon!

  24. 5 out of 5

    Chelsea 🏳️‍🌈

    This was rather interesting. I really like Vaughan's take on the character, here. He comes across as a lot more mature and smooth, compared to what I saw of the MCU version in Thor: Ragnarok and Infinity War. The bond between Wong and Strange is quite moving. Night Nurse was used pretty well here. The vibe is just really cool and left me wanting more. Although, from what I've read, it's just Vaughan that wrote him this way. Other writers tend to make him a lot more arrogant and annoyingly unhelp This was rather interesting. I really like Vaughan's take on the character, here. He comes across as a lot more mature and smooth, compared to what I saw of the MCU version in Thor: Ragnarok and Infinity War. The bond between Wong and Strange is quite moving. Night Nurse was used pretty well here. The vibe is just really cool and left me wanting more. Although, from what I've read, it's just Vaughan that wrote him this way. Other writers tend to make him a lot more arrogant and annoyingly unhelpful. The premise is interesting. I like the rivalry here. There was a pretty complex moral quandary and I appreciated that, as well. All in all, it's a recommend. Coming from a person who isn't a big Strange fan, it's strange for me to say this.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Hamidreza

    fantastic

  26. 4 out of 5

    Aaron

    Doctor Strange has been shot, and Wong takes him to the private clinic of the Night Nurse, superhero medic. Strange has recently recovered a vial of elixir which was intended to cure Wong's cancer, but someone else wanted it more, breaking into Strange's Sanctum Sanctorum to steal it. This is my second experience with Doctor Strange, and it was a good choice. Strange's past is briefly explored as his pre-magic days come back to haunt him. The stakes are interesting and Strange's almost fatherly r Doctor Strange has been shot, and Wong takes him to the private clinic of the Night Nurse, superhero medic. Strange has recently recovered a vial of elixir which was intended to cure Wong's cancer, but someone else wanted it more, breaking into Strange's Sanctum Sanctorum to steal it. This is my second experience with Doctor Strange, and it was a good choice. Strange's past is briefly explored as his pre-magic days come back to haunt him. The stakes are interesting and Strange's almost fatherly relationship with Wong drives the story; the Night Nurse and her interplay with Strange was also an unexpected highlight. Strange gets his hands dirty and has to make some hard choices that make him reconsider the Hippocratic Oath he took long ago. Based on what I know of Strange so far, it seems that story-wise he can do anything magical that the plot requires (or become powerless when required). The rules of magic seem nonexistent as they're shown here, which seems like it would make for a boring and contrived story. But Vaughan emphasizes characters over the magic and makes Strange's powers and limitations feel reasonably explained.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Diz

    The Oath focuses heavily on Dr. Strange as a medical doctor. While he is no longer able to use his hands for surgery, he decides to use the mystical arts to heal a close friend, but of course there are complications. One nice thing about this book is that Night Nurse gets a significant role. It's always nice to see support get some respect. On the downside, there is a romantic twist at the end that I wasn't feeling at all. Plus it was a little creepy considering the age difference between the pe The Oath focuses heavily on Dr. Strange as a medical doctor. While he is no longer able to use his hands for surgery, he decides to use the mystical arts to heal a close friend, but of course there are complications. One nice thing about this book is that Night Nurse gets a significant role. It's always nice to see support get some respect. On the downside, there is a romantic twist at the end that I wasn't feeling at all. Plus it was a little creepy considering the age difference between the people involved. So, overall I would say that this story has a great start, but has an unsatisfying ending.

  28. 5 out of 5

    James

    Great book. Strange has discovered an Elixir that can cure illnesses of the mind and sends it off to a colleague to makes sure it safe for people to use. His colleague informs him it is but also more, it can cure cancer all together. Afterwords we learn Wong is dying from a brain tumor. But before Strange can use the elixir, someone breaks in to the Sanctum Sanctorum and shoots strange with a magic gun and steals the elixir and Wong rushes Stephen to the Night Nurse. The book then follows this t Great book. Strange has discovered an Elixir that can cure illnesses of the mind and sends it off to a colleague to makes sure it safe for people to use. His colleague informs him it is but also more, it can cure cancer all together. Afterwords we learn Wong is dying from a brain tumor. But before Strange can use the elixir, someone breaks in to the Sanctum Sanctorum and shoots strange with a magic gun and steals the elixir and Wong rushes Stephen to the Night Nurse. The book then follows this trio on a mission to get the elixir back. Vaughan once again comes thru in the clutch with great writing blended with Marcos Martin art for a great story.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Rizwan

    Well that was, simply put, AWESOME! I am fairly new to the world of Marvel Comics, much more of a DC kinda comic-reader; but mainly because of the MCU movies (most of them are over all brilliant in my opinion, having an intricately planned and flawlessly executed step-by-step build up and continuity which I'm a BIG fan of as a serialized comic/series reader) for the last couple of months I'm seriously trying to rectify that. Which brings me to this Doctor Strange graphic novel, both to have a st Well that was, simply put, AWESOME! I am fairly new to the world of Marvel Comics, much more of a DC kinda comic-reader; but mainly because of the MCU movies (most of them are over all brilliant in my opinion, having an intricately planned and flawlessly executed step-by-step build up and continuity which I'm a BIG fan of as a serialized comic/series reader) for the last couple of months I'm seriously trying to rectify that. Which brings me to this Doctor Strange graphic novel, both to have a starting point for the series as a Marvel comics reader and to have a basic understanding of that 'Strange' world before I watch the movie, because frankly I basically had zero idea about any of it. After finishing the book, I can safely say I couldn't have found a better alternative! It was at once emotional, energetic, thrilling, suspenseful, action-packed with a great plot that had a good old-fashioned (attempted) murder mystery mixing all the wickedly cool, wacky trippiness of paranormal-fantasy hijinks and world-building. The writing was excellent with wonderful dialogs and an unexpectedly biting humor and sass throughout that made everything all the more entertaining. Not to mention the thought provoking ethical questions the climax arose that makes the reader can't help but to pause and ponder on. Which brings me to our mysterious antagonist, I was truly surprised by how well thought-out and intriguing his characterization and motivations were developed. He was a far cry from any cardboard cutout evil comicbook character or a campy supervillain, he had some very justifiable causes for everything he did and one have to wonder despite all the bad things done, whether he was in fact right or not for his undertaking. That's the mark of the best kinds of storytelling and characterizations (in comic-novel-literature everything) where you can sympathize with even the negative characters and understand their point of views. He and Strange were kinda like a mirror image of one another where both had the same understandings of their world and knowledge but stands on the opposite side of the spectrum, and from a certain angle its hard to tell who's actually on the wrong side. The other characterizations fared just as well, including our eccentric yet likable Sorcerer Supreme himself, his assistant the lovably noble and quietly heroic Wong, and our mysterious female lead Doctor 'Night Nurse' (who runs an off the book clinic for the superhero community of the city, which is an extremely cool idea by the way) who in spite of being a strict science-person herself some how gets involved and swept up with all the unbelievable craziness of the paranormal. Speaking of, one thing I really loved was this constant duality of Science and Magic in our main hero too: He is this super-powerful magician sorcerer supreme who has all the power and control of magic on the tip of his fingers, all the while he is also an ex-surgeon doctor who spent all his life learning-believing-practicing science. Is he a man of science or a man of faith? Turns out, a bit of both, as life has taught him through various different experiences, and this perfectly harmonious balance of these two opposing aspects makes Doctor Strange's character all the more interesting and enjoyable. To be fair, I shouldn't have any doubt about this graphic novel's merit, and all the praise I've given should've been taken as granted beforehand, given that it was written by the incomparable comic-genius Brian K. Vaughan. When the man who gave such wildly popular comic classics as Saga, Y: the Last Man, Runaways and so on, is it really at all surprising this graphic novel would be just as brilliant? I think not. But that still didn't mean it would be an ideal entry-point for a clueless new reader like me, and that's exactly why it earned it's extra applause - This is a great Doctor Strange story which is also PERFECT for any beginner with absolutely zero knowledge of anything 'Strange'... it has a refreshingly self-contained, stand-alone plot (without any of the infamous too much continuity and crossover issues of the modern Marvel Universe that's literally hurting my brain making any heads or tails for the last couple of months), with all the necessary backstories and proper explanations of every weird magical world stuff so that not once the reader would be confused, and can follow the story with ease keeping up the pace. I will even remark it as kind of a modern day back-door origin story for Strange, any new reader afterwards should have a clear understanding of how it all began or who the character of Strange is venturing further into his world. So, anyone who before/after watching the movie wants to have a taste of the source material or just want to enjoy a superb graphic novel, should look no further, this is the book for you. 9 out of 10, highly recommended!

  30. 5 out of 5

    Jessica

    A perfectly cromulent Dr. Strange story involving the Night Nurse. Always odd to see a superhero wearing slacks. If you're a big fan of the movie, you could do worse than this, which gave me a feel for what the comics are like. A perfectly cromulent Dr. Strange story involving the Night Nurse. Always odd to see a superhero wearing slacks. If you're a big fan of the movie, you could do worse than this, which gave me a feel for what the comics are like.

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